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  1. Hans Werner Ingensiep (2008). Consciousness and its Place in a “Natural Hierarchy”. Considerations Concerning the Role of Consciousness in Modern Philosophy and Ethics. Synthesis Philosophica 22 (2):301-317.
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  2. Hans Werner Ingensiep (2008). Das Bewusstsein und seine Stellung innerhalb der „Naturhierarchie”. Betrachtungen über die Rolle des Bewusstseins in der modernen Philosophie und Ethik. Synthesis Philosophica 22 (2):301-317.
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  3. Hans Werner Ingensiep (2008). La conscience et sa place dans « la hiérarchie naturelle ». Considérations sur le rôle de la conscience dans la philosophie et l'éthique moderne. Synthesis Philosophica 22 (2):301-317.
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  4. Barbara Skorupinski, Heike Baranzke, Hans Werner Ingensiep & Marc Meinhardt (2007). Consensus Conferences – a Case Study: Publiforum in Switzerland with Special Respect to the Role of Lay Persons and Ethics. [REVIEW] Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 20 (1):37-52.
    This paper focuses on experiences from a case study dealing with the Swiss type of a consensus conference called “PubliForum” concerning “Genetic Technology and Nutrition” (1999). Societal and ethical aspects of genetically modified food meanwhile can be seen as prototypes of topics depending on the involvement of the public through a participatory process. The important role of the lay perspective in this field seems to be accepted in practice. Nevertheless, there is still some theoretical controversy about the necessity and democratic (...)
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  5. Hans Werner Ingensiep (2006). Leben zwischen, Vegetativ “und, Vegetieren “. Ntm International Journal of History and Ethics of Natural Sciences, Technology & Medicine 14 (2):65-76.
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  6. Hans Werner Ingensiep (2004). The History of the Plant Embryo. Terminology and Visualization From Ancient Until Modern Times. History and Philosophy of the Life Sciences 26 (3/4):309 - 331.
    Since ancient times comparisons between embryonic forms of humans, animals, and plants are known. In deciphering a plant embryo and its development, one applied a specific zoomorphic terminology. Until the 17th century naturalists who studied plants were inspired by the concepts of ancient natural philosophy. Since then plant embryos are visualized by drawings and diagrammatic sketches. In the 18th century the embryo became an important issue in debates concerning theories of generation and the analogy between animal egg and vegetable seed (...)
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  7. Hans Werner Ingensiep (1996). Tierseele und tierethische Argumentationen in der deutschen philosophischen Literatur des 18. Jahrhunderts. NTM International Journal of History and Ethics of Natural Sciences, Technology and Medicine 4 (1):103-118.
    The existence of an animal soul and problems of animal ethics are often discussed in the German philosophical literature of the 18th century, especially in response to the cartesian theory of the beast machine. The following paper presents firstly a view into the early discussions and doctrines about animal souls (e.g., Winkler, Meier). It unfolds secondly some strategies for the legitimation of the death of animals, including contemporary concepts of soul, mainly under the influence of Leibniz. The third part examines (...)
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  8. Hans Werner Ingensiep (1994). Die Biologischen Analogien Und Die Erkenntnistheoretischen Alternativen in Kants Kritik der Reinen Vernunt B § 27. Kant-Studien 85 (4):381-393.
    The purpose of this work is to explain the meaning of the biological terms "generatio aequivoca, Epigenesis, Praformation" in Kant's "Critique of Pure Reason", Chapter 27, within the historical context, and to show Kant's intentions by using them. Kant used these terms as biological analogies to illustrate the different epistemological positions of Locke, Leibniz and Hume (sensualism, rational dogmatism, scepticism) to form a contrast to his own point of view: "Epigenesis" stands for apodicticity, apriority, spontaneity and productivity of the categories (...)
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