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  1. Janet Donohoe (2014). Remembering Places: A Phenomenological Study of the Relationship Between Memory and Place. Lexington Books.
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  2. Janet Donohoe (2012). The Nonpresence of the Living Present. Southern Journal of Philosophy 38 (2):221-230.
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  3. Janet Donohoe (2010). The Vocation of Motherhood: Husserl and Feminist Ethics. [REVIEW] Continental Philosophy Review 43 (1):127-140.
    In this paper, I explore a confrontation between Husserl’s ethical position of vocation and its absolute ought with a feminist ethical position. I argue that Husserl’s ethics has a great deal to offer a feminist ethics by providing for the possibility of an ethics that is particular rather than universal, that recognizes the role of the social through tradition in establishing values and norms without conceding the ethical responsibility of the individual, and that acknowledges the role of both reason and (...)
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  4. Janet Donohoe (2009). Where Were You When ... ? Philosophy in the Contemporary World 16 (1):105-113.
    This paper argues that private, individual memory is often only made possible through a collectivelhistorical memory that makes itself felt at a most fundamental level of place. It draws upon Husserl's concept of the lifeworld in opposition to Ricoeur's notion of narrative identity. I show that in focusing on narrative, Ricoeur fails to recognize the ways in which the very constitution of the world, of places, becomes the avenue of support for narratives, intersubjectivity, and collective memory. The analysis makes explicit (...)
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  5. Janet Donohoe (2007). Women's Liberation and the Sublime. Environmental Philosophy 4 (1/2):198-200.
  6. Janet Donohoe (2006). Rushing to Memorialize. Philosophy in the Contemporary World 13 (1):6-12.
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  7. Janet Donohoe (2004). Husserl on Ethics and Intersubjectivity: From Static to Genetic Phenomenology. Humanity Books.
    On the distinction between static and genetic phenomenologies -- On time consciousness and its relationship to intersubjectivity -- On the question of intersubjectivity -- The Husserlian account of ethics -- Conclusion: The impact of genetic phenomenology.
     
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  8. Janet Donohoe (2003). Genetic Phenomenology and the Husserlian Account of Ethics. Philosophy Today 47 (2):160-175.
  9. Janet Donohoe (2002). Dwelling with Monuments. Philosophy and Geography 5 (2):235 – 242.
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  10. Janet Donohoe (2000). The Nonpresence of the Living Present: Husserl's Time Manuscripts. Southern Journal of Philosophy 38 (2):221-230.
    Derrida suggests in Speech a n d Phenomena that for Husserl subjectivity is constituted and entails no identity with itself at the level of the living present. He further suggests that Husserl’s understanding of absolute subjectivity is “as absolutely present and absolutely self-present being, only in its opposition to the object.”’ In making such claims, Derrida is not giving as much weight to Husserl’s manuscripts from the 1930s as those warrant. The manuscripts may serve to draw Derrida’s claims into question.2 (...)
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