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Profile: J. F. Humphrey (North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University)
  1. J. F. Humphrey (forthcoming). “Friedrich Nietzsche’s Subjective Artist”. Philosophy and Literature 38 (2).
  2. J. F. Humphrey (2012). “Review Essay of George Hinge and Jens A. Krasilnikoff, (Eds.), Alexandria: A Cultural and Religious Melting Pot (Aarhus, Denmark: Aarhus University Press, 1990),”. [REVIEW] Nordicum-Mediterraneum 7 (1).
  3. Ingerid S. Straume & J. F. Humphrey (eds.) (2011). Depoliticization. The Political Imaginary of Global Capitalism. NSU Press.
    Depoliticization: The Political Imaginary of Global Capitalism follows in the path blazed by Hannah Arendt and Cornelius Castoriadis, where politics is seen as a mode of freedom; the possibility for individuals to consciously and explicitly create the institutions of their own societies. Starting with such problem as: What is capital? How can we characterize the dominant economic system? What are the conditions for its existence, and how can we create alternatives?, the articles examine the central institutions of modern Western societies, (...)
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  4. J. F. Humphrey (2010). Business Ethics. In Richard H. Corrigan & Mary E. Farrell (eds.), Ethics: A University Guide. Progressive Frontier Press.
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  5. J. F. Humphrey (2010). Reflections on the Economic Crisis. The Transcendental Character of Money: An Exposition of Karl Marx’s Argument in the Grundrisse. Nordicum-Mediterraneum, Vol. 5, No. 1 (March 2010) 5 (1).
    An exposition of Karl Marx’s argument in the Grundrisse for the logical development of money, this essay is divided into three parts. Since Marx is concerned to distinguish himself and his method from that of the seventeenth century political economists, I begin my paper with a brief reflection on “the scientifically correct method” or the “theoretical method” (Grundrisse 101 and 102). The second part of this paper considers how Marx justifies beginning his reflection with the concept of production in general. (...)
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  6. J. F. Humphrey (2009). “There is Good Hope That Death is a Blessing”. In Dennis Cooley & Lloyd Steffen (eds.), Innovative Dialogue. Probing the Boundaries: Re-Imagining Death and Dying. Interdisciplinary Press.
    In Plato’s Apology (29a-b), Socrates agues that he does not fear death; indeed, to fear death is a sign of ignorance. It is to claim to know what one in fact does not know (Ap. 29 a-b). Perhaps, Socrates suggests, death is not a great evil after all, but “the greatest of all goods.” At the end of the dialogue, after the judges have voted on the final verdict and Socrates has received the death penalty, the philosopher considers two common (...)
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