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  1. Iván Márquez (2010). Liberation in Theology, Philosophy, and Pedagogy. In Susana Nuccetelli, Ofelia Schutte & Otávio Bueno (eds.), A Companion to Latin American Philosophy. Wiley-Blackwell.
     
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  2. Iván Márquez (ed.) (2008). Contemporary Latin American Social and Political Thought: An Anthology. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
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  3. Ivan Marquez (2005). Development, Ethics, and the Ethics of Development. World Futures 61 (4):307 – 316.
    This article investigates three things: (1) what development might be, (2) how development and ethics might be related, and (3) what an ethics of development might look like. First, I show how if we move away from an essentialist metaphysics of being to a possibilist-functionalist metaphysics of becoming in our understanding of development, we can reconceptualize ethics as self-directed ontogeny. Thus, ethics turns out to be a part of development. Secondly, I sketch out the possibility of an ethics of development, (...)
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  4. Ivan Marquez (1998). Janicaud on Reason, History, and Techno-Science: Dominique Janicaud's Rationalities, Historicities. Radical Philosophy Review 1 (2):175-177.
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  5. Griselda Gutiérrez Castañeda & Ivan Marquez (1994). Feminist Movements and Their Constitution as Political Subjects. Hypatia 9 (1):184 - 192.
    In these passages I would like to reflect about the need for structured forms of organization and struggle in feminist movements. I try to point out the importance for feminist movements of increasingly opening up to forms of interrelation with other social forces in order to construct democracy.
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  6. Graciela Hierro & Ivan Marquez (1994). Gender and Power. Hypatia 9 (1):173 - 183.
    Philosophical feminism is the only coherent philosophy with universal implications that provides a theoretical alternative to patriarchal thought and sociopolitical structures. I distinguish between a patriarchal logic of power and a feminist logic of pleasure that leads to an enlightened ethical hedonism, a pleasure-centered, feminist ethical framework based on a cooperative rather than authoritarian model of social relations.
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