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Francisco Benzoni [4]Francisco J. Benzoni [1]
  1. Deane-Peter Baker, Francisco J. Benzoni, Olivier Boulnois, David B. Burrell, Peter M. Candler, Conor Cunningham, John W. Carlson, Austin Dacey, N. Y. Amherst & Lawrence Dewan (2008). An Asterisk Denotes a Publication by a Member of the American Catholic Philosophical Association. The Editors Welcome Suggestions for Reviews. Altman, Matthew C. A Companion to Kant's Critique of Pure Reason. Boulder: Westview Press, 2008. Pp. Xviii+ 232. Paper $30.00, ISBN: 978-0-8133-4383-6. [REVIEW] American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly 82 (2).
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  2. Francisco Benzoni (2008). Creatures as Creative. Environmental Ethics 28 (1):37-56.
    Alfred North Whitehead’s metaphysics provides a means for overcoming the dualism embedded in J. Baird Callicott’s “postmodern” axiology. Indeed, the lessons Callicott draws from the new physics and ecology imply Whitehead’s position. While Callicott holds that subjectivity and valuing require consciousness, Whitehead argues that subjectivity and valuing characterize all metaphysically basic entities, conscious and non-conscious. Removing the constraint that valuing requires consciousness is a slight shift, but it makes all the difference. By jettisoning this constraint, we can develop a robust (...)
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  3. Francisco Benzoni (2006). Creatures as Creative: Callicott and Whitehead on Creaturely Value. Environmental Ethics 28 (1):37-56.
    Alfred North Whitehead’s metaphysics provides a means for overcoming the dualism embedded in J. Baird Callicott’s “postmodern” axiology. Indeed, the lessons Callicott draws from the new physics and ecology imply Whitehead’s position. While Callicott holds that subjectivity and valuing require consciousness, Whitehead argues that subjectivity and valuing characterize all metaphysically basic entities, conscious and non-conscious. Removing the constraint that valuing requires consciousness is a slight shift, but it makes all the difference. By jettisoning this constraint, we can develop a robust (...)
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  4. Francisco Benzoni (1996). Rolston's Theological Ethic. Environmental Ethics 18 (4):339-352.
    The centerpiece of Holmes Rolston, III’s environmental ethic is his objective value theory. It is ultimately grounded not in the Cartesian duality between subject and object, but in the divine. It is not his value theory, but rather his anthropology that is the weak link in an ethic in which he attempts to weave together the natural, human, and divine spheres. With a richer, more fully developed theological anthropology, Rolston could more deeply penetrate and critique those aspects of the present (...)
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