Search results for 'Gillian Wark' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  17
    Gillian R. Wark & Dennis L. Krebs (2000). The Construction of Moral Dilemmas in Everyday Life. Journal of Moral Education 29 (1):5-21.
    This study investigated the extent to which people interpret real-life moral dilemmas in terms of an internal moral orientation, as Gilligan (1982, 1988) has suggested, or in terms of the content of the dilemma, as Wark and Krebs (1996, 1997) have reported. Thirty women and 30 men listed the issues they saw in descriptions of real-life prosocial, antisocial and social pressure types of moral dilemma. Results revealed that Gilligan's model underestimates the influence of dilemma content. Moral dilemmas differed in (...)
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  2.  12
    Dennis L. Krebs, Kathy Denton & Gillian Wark (1997). The Forms and Functions of Real‐Life Moral Decision‐Making. Journal of Moral Education 26 (2):131-145.
    Abstract People rarely make the types of moral judgement evoked by Kohlberg's test when they make moral decisions in their everyday lives. The anticipated consequences of real?life moral decisions, to self and to others, may influence moral choices and the structure of moral reasoning. To understand real?life moral judgement we must attend to its functions, which, although they occasionally involve resolving hypothetical moral dilemmas like those on Kohlberg's test, more often involve promoting good social relations, upholding favourable self?concepts and justifying (...)
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  3. Alexander R. Galloway, Eugene Thacker & McKenzie Wark (2013). Excommunication: Three Inquiries in Media and Mediation. University of Chicago Press.
    Always connect—that is the imperative of today’s media. But what about those moments when media cease to function properly, when messages go beyond the sender and receiver to become excluded from the world of communication itself—those messages that state: “There will be no more messages”? In this book, Alexander R. Galloway, Eugene Thacker, and McKenzie Wark turn our usual understanding of media and mediation on its head by arguing that these moments reveal the ways the impossibility of communication is (...)
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  4. McKenzie Wark (2011). Spectacles of Disintegration. Social Research: An International Quarterly 78 (4):1115-1132.
    Guy Debord, a key member of the avant garde movement known as the Situationist International, is best known for his concept of the society of the spectacle. Conceived in the sixties, the concept had at the time two variants, the concentrated and diffuse. Debord used these in those cold war times to describe the regimes of the image in both east and west under the same rubric. Later, he conceived of the rise of the integrated spectacle. Based on his experience (...)
     
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  5.  22
    McKenzie Wark (2011). This Shit is Fucked Up and Bullshit. Theory and Event 14 (4).
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  6.  9
    Mckenzie Wark (2007). Hacker's Delight. Rue Descartes 1 (1):118-126.
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  7.  6
    McKenzie Wark (1997). Antipodality. Angelaki 2 (3):17 – 27.
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  8.  4
    Daniel J. Weiss, Kate M. Chapman, Jason D. Wark & David A. Rosenbaum (2012). Motor Planning in Primates. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 35 (4):244-244.
    Vaesen asks whether goal maintenance and planning ahead are critical for innovative tool use. We suggest that these aptitudes may have an evolutionary foundation in motor planning abilities that span all primate species. Anticipatory effects evidenced in the reaching behaviors of lemurs, tamarins, and rhesus monkeys similarly bear on the evolutionary origins of foresight as it pertains to tool use.
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  9.  3
    McKenzie Wark (2010). New Babylon ou le monde des communs. Multitudes 41 (2):114.
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  10.  6
    Mckenzie Wark (1999). All That is Solid Melts Into Airwaves. Angelaki 4 (2):19 – 23.
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  11.  8
    R. R. Wark (1954). A Note on James Barry and Edmund Burke. Journal of the Warburg and Courtauld Institutes 17 (3/4):382-384.
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  12.  7
    John Kinsella & Mckenzie Wark (1999). Speed Factory: #1-14. Angelaki 4 (3):191-196.
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  13.  8
    McKenzie Wark (2009). Détournement. Angelaki 14 (1):145 – 153.
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  14.  6
    McKenzie Wark (2009). Detournement. Angelaki 14 (1):145-153.
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  15. Brock Gillian (1994). Braybrooke on Needs. Ethics 104 (4).
     
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  16.  2
    McKenzie Wark & Christophe Degoutin (2013). Nouvelles Stratégies de la Classe Vectorialiste. Multitudes 54 (3):191.
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  17. M. Wark (2006). Hackers. Theory, Culture and Society 23 (2-3):320-322.
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  18. McKenzie Wark (2007). Hacker's Delight. Rue Descartes 55 (1):118.
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  19.  16
    Vincent Lloyd (2008). The Secular Faith of Gillian Rose. Journal of Religious Ethics 36 (4):683-705.
    Gillian Rose was a philosopher, social theorist, memoirist, and Jewish convert to Christianity who died an untimely death in 1995. She offers a novel account of faith, which grows out of her Hegelian philosophical background inflected by her reading of Kierkegaard and her rediscovered Jewish heritage. For Rose, faith is a mode of social practice. Rose's conception of faith is here reconstructed by translating her obscure jurisprudential idiom into the language of social practices and norms. The conception of secular (...)
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  20.  4
    Jeff Kinkle (2010). Correspondence: The Foundation of the Situationist International (June 1957‐August 1960)_, Guy Debord, Los Angeles: Semiotext(E), 2009. _All the King's Horses_, Michèle Bernstein, Los Angeles: Semiotext(E), 2008. _50 Years of Recuperation of the Situationist International, McKenzie Wark, New York: Princeton Architectural Press, 2008. [REVIEW] Historical Materialism 18 (1):164-177.
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  21.  41
    Manuel García-Carpintero (2012). Vindicating Analyticity: Critical Notice of Truth in Virtue of Meaning, by Gillian Russell. Disputatio 4 (33).
    Critical review of Gillian Russell's "Truth in Virtue of Meaning".
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  22.  46
    Dara Salam (2011). Global Justice: A Cosmopolitan Account,By Gillian Brock. [REVIEW] Public Reaon 3 (1):114-117.
    A review article of Gillian Brock's Global Justice: A Cosmopolitan Account. Reviewed by Dara Salam. Public Reason, Vol.3, No.1, June 2011, pp. 114-117.
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  23.  32
    Cindy Holder (2012). Justice, Cosmopolitanism and Policy Prescription: Gillian Brock’s "Global Justice". Diametros 31 (31):138-145.
    In Global Justice: A Cosmopolitan Account Gillian Brock emphasizes the compellingness of specific institutional and policy prescriptions, clarifies the relationship between cosmopolitanism and Rawlsian internationalism, and shifts the terrain on which arguments for global justice play out. In this, Brock makes her own view and the debates themselves more interesting and of interest to a broader audience. However she also brings to the fore a difficult question: What, exactly, do we add to our understanding when we think about the (...)
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  24.  38
    David Miller (2009). 'A Spoonful of Sugar Helps the Medicine Go Down': Gillian Brock on Global Justice. Journal of Global Ethics 5 (3):253 – 259.
    A review essay of Gillian Brock Global Justice: A Cosmopolitan Account (Oxford University Press, 2009).
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  25.  29
    Stan van Hooft (2009). Gillian Brock, Global Justice: A Cosmopolitan Account. Ethics and Global Politics 2 (4):369-382.
    This is a review of Gillian Brock’s new book, Global justice: a cosmopolitan account (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2009) which sets out the central theses of the book and then offers a critical appraisal of its central arguments. My specific concern is that Brock gives an insufficiently robust account of human rights with which to define the nature of global justice and thereby leaves cosmopolitanism too vulnerable to the normative pull of local and traditional moral conceptions that fall short (...)
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  26.  5
    Vincent Lloyd (2007). On the Use of Gillian Rose. Heythrop Journal 48 (5):697–706.
    Three recent attempts to draw resources for theology from the work of philosopher and social theorist Gillian Rose are examined. Although her work has received little attention, it has been influential in the development of ‘Radical Orthodoxy’. Yet her dense style has led to many misunderstandings of her work. Each of the three attempts to draw theological resources from her work examined is problematic, either because it misrepresents Rose's work or because it reads Rose too narrowly. The outline of (...)
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  27.  7
    Stan van Hooft (2009). Gillian Brock, Global Justice: A Cosmopolitan Account. Ethics and Global Politics 2 (4).
    This is a review of Gillian Brock’s new book, Global justice: a cosmopolitan account (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2009) which sets out the central theses of the book and then offers a critical appraisal of its central arguments. My specific concern is that Brock gives an insufficiently robust account of human rights with which to define the nature of global justice and thereby leaves cosmopolitanism too vulnerable to the normative pull of local and traditional moral conceptions that fall short (...)
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  28.  9
    Nigel Tubbs (2000). Mind the Gap: The Philosophy of Gillian Rose. Thesis Eleven 60 (1):42-60.
    This article explores the implications of Gillian Rose's social and political theory of modernity. For Rose, modernity not only construes `the autonomous moral subject as free within the order of representations and unfree within its preconditions and outcomes' (1996: 57), it is also `the working out of that combination' (ibid.). The implications of this view are explored below, concentrating in particular on the way Rose tackled the aporias and contradictions of modern sociology and social theory. Its conclusion is twofold. (...)
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  29.  10
    Robin Lathangue (2007). Yielding Actuality: Trust and Reason in Gillian Rose's Vision of Community. Southern Journal of Philosophy 45 (1):117-127.
    This article explores the conviction that the durability of communities is contingent, at least in part, on the conception of reason in play. It proposes that prospects for building and sustaining community areenhanced to the degree that rationalistic theories of rationality are rejected. The resulting equivocation in the processes of rule-making, moral thinking, analysis, and critique, while problematic, will bepreferable to the alternative and caricatured approaches premised on a strong division between reason and its so-called others. This desirable equivocation involves (...)
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  30.  2
    Pamela Sue Anderson (2014). Obituary: Gillian O. Howie, 1965–2013. Sophia 53 (2):167-169.
    The present special issue of Sophia on ‘feminist philosophy of religion’ is dedicated to Gillian O. Howie who died in 2013. This essay is a short obituary touching on Howie’s philosophical and personal legacy. The intention is to give a brief overview of Howie as a courageous woman with boundless intellectual curiosity and passionate commitments to feminist activities; these include writing and living her philosophical vision for creating a just society with collective political action. Howie inspired both women and (...)
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  31.  1
    Patrice Haynes (2014). Encouraging a Thoughtful Love of Life: Pamela Sue Anderson and Gillian Howie on Practising Philosophy. Sophia 53 (2):199-213.
    Wherever you turn your eyes the world can shine like transfiguration. You don’t have to bring a thing to it except a little willingness to see. Only, who could have the courage to see it?—Marilynne RobinsonMarilynne Robinson, Gilead (London: Virago Press, 2004), p. 280.Preamble: Going the Bloody Hard WayThe writings of Pamela Sue Anderson and Gillian Howie have been, and continue to be, important in helping to shape the development of my own philosophical vision. Yet my commitment to (a (...)
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  32. Vincent W. Lloyd (2009). Law and Transcendence: On the Unfinished Project of Gillian Rose. Palgrave Macmillan.
    Introduction -- Gillian Rose, philosopher of law -- On dualism -- On traditionalism -- On quietism -- Metaphysics of law -- Phenomenology of law -- After transcendence.
     
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  33. Helen Small & Trudi Tate (eds.) (2003). Literature, Science, Psychoanalysis, 1830-1970: Essays in Honour of Gillian Beer. Oxford University Press Uk.
    The interactions between literature and science and between literature and psychoanalysis have been among the most thriving areas for interdisciplinary study in recent years. Work in these 'open fields' has taught us to recognize the interdependence of different cultures of knowledge and experience, revealing the multiple ways in which science, literature, and psychoanalysis have been mutually enabling and defining, as well as corrective and contestatory of each other. Inspired by Gillian Beer's path-breaking work on literature and science, this volume (...)
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  34. Andrew Shanks (2011). Against Innocence: Gillian Rose's Reception and Gift of Faith. Ars Disputandi 11.
     
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  35.  48
    P. Osborne (2015). Gillian Rose and Marxism. Télos 2015 (173):55-67.
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  36.  5
    Diane Williamson (2016). Gillian Brock, Ed. Cosmopolitanism Versus Non-Cosmopolitanism: Critiques, Defenses, Reconceptualizations. Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 36 (2):58-60.
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  37. P. Gilabert (2012). Review of Gillian Brock, Global Justice. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Social Criticism 38 (3):333-338.
  38.  2
    Anne Schwenkenbecher (forthcoming). Cosmopolitanism Versus Non-Cosmopolitanism: Critiques, Defenses, Reconceptualizations, Edited by Gillian Brock. Australasian Journal of Philosophy:1-4.
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  39. Peter B. M. Vranas, Comments on Greg Restall & Gillian Russell's “Barriers to Implication”.
    I was quite excited when I first read Restall and Russell’s (2010) paper. For two reasons. First, because the paper provides rigorous formulations and formal proofs of implication barrier the- ses, namely “theses [which] deny that one can derive sentences of one type from sentences of another”. Second (and primarily), because the paper proves a general theorem, the Barrier Con- struction Theorem, which unifies implication barrier theses concerning four topics: generality, necessity, time, and normativity. After thinking about the paper, I (...)
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  40.  58
    T. Weyters (1983). Gillian Brown and George Yule, Discourse Analysis. Cambridge Textbooks in Linguistics. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, 1983. Pp. Xii+288. Price: 20.00 ($ 39,50) - Cloth; 6.95 ($12,95) - Paperback. [REVIEW] Journal of Semantics 2 (3-4):354-356.
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  41. D. N. Livingstone (1993). The Geographical Tradition: Episodes in the History of a Contested Enterprise (Gillian Rose). History of the Human Sciences 6:125-125.
     
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  42.  80
    Laura Valentini (2011). Gillian Brock, Global Justice: A Cosmopolitan Account. [REVIEW] Ethical Theory and Moral Practice 14 (2):251-252.
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  43.  2
    Benjamin P. Winter (2016). Gillian Clark, Monica: An Ordinary Saint. Augustinian Studies 47 (1):81-83.
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  44.  9
    Roland J. Teske (1983). Anselm and a New Generation. By Gillian Rosemary Evans. Modern Schoolman 60 (2):127-128.
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  45.  13
    Rowan D. Williams (1995). Between Politics and Metaphysics: Reflections in the Wake of Gillian Rose. Modern Theology 11 (1):3-22.
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  46.  2
    R. D. Williams (2015). "The Sadness of the King": Gillian Rose, Hegel, and the Pathos of Reason. Télos 2015 (173):21-36.
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  47.  17
    Robert Hanna (2010). Review: Russell, Gillian, Truth in Virtue of Meaning: A Defence of the Analytic-Synthetic Distinction. [REVIEW] Kantian Review 14 (2):158-165.
  48.  7
    Åsa Wikforss (2008). Review of'Truth in Virtue of Meaning: A Defence of the Analytic/Synthetic Distinction', by Gillian Russell. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 12 (10).
  49. Global Justice (2007). Gillian Brock. In Daniel M. Weinstock (ed.), Global Justice, Global Institutions. University of Calgary Press 31--109.
     
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  50.  33
    C. S. Jenkins (2010). Truth in Virtue of Meaning, by Gillian Russell. Mind 119 (473):232-238.
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