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Lynette Hunter [11]Lynette A. C. Hunter [1]
  1.  5
    Lynette Hunter (1976). A Reading Of. The Chesterton Review 3 (1):118-128.
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  2.  3
    Lynette Hunter (2019). A Reading of "The Napoleon of Notting Hill". The Chesterton Review 3 (1):118-128.
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  3.  3
    Ramón Moreno Cuevas, Peter Machamer, Michael Silberstein, Yuri Balashov, Alex Rosenberg & Lynette Hunter (2002). Rescher, Nicholas (2001), Minding Matter, Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield Publish-Ers, USD 60 (Cloth), USD 21.95 (Pb). Fuller, Steve (2002), Thomas Kuhn: A Philosophical History for Our Times, Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, USD 22.50 (Pb). [REVIEW] Synthese 133:455-456.
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  4.  2
    Lynette A. C. Hunter (1993). AI and Representation: A Study of a Rhetorical Context for Legitimacy. [REVIEW] AI and Society 7 (3):185-207.
    Theoretical commentaries on AI often operate as a metadiscourse on the way in which science represents itself to a wider public. The sciences and humanities do the same kind of work but in different fields that encourage them to talk about their work differently: science refers to a natural world that does not talk back, and the humanities refer continually to a world with communicative people in it. This paper suggests that much AI commentary is misconceived because it models itself (...)
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  5.  1
    John Sullivan, Aidan Mackey & Lynette Hunter (1979). Two Recent Books. The Chesterton Review 5 (2):188-191.
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  6. Coral Ann Howells & Lynette Hunter (1991). Narrative Strategies in Canadian Literature Feminism and Postcolonialism.
     
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  7.  7
    Lynette Hunter (1999). Critiques of Knowing: Situated Textualities in Science, Computing, and the Arts. Routledge.
    Critiques of Knowing explores what happens to science and computing when we think of them as texts. Lynette Hunter elegantly weaves together such vast areas of thought as rhetoric, politics, AI, computing, feminism, science studies, aesthetics and epistemology. This book shows us that what we need is a radical shake-up of approaches to the arts if the critiques of science and computing are to come to any fruition.
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  8. Lynette Hunter (1999). Critiques of Knowing: Situated Textualities in Science, Computing and the Arts. Routledge.
    _Critiques of Knowing_ explores what happens to science and computing when we think of them as texts. Lynette Hunter elegantly weaves together vast areas of thought: rhetoric, politics, AI, computing, feminism, science studies, aesthetics and epistemology. _Critiques of Knowing_ shows us that what we need is a radical shake-up of approaches to the arts if the critiques of science and computing are to come to any fruition.
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  9. Lynette Hunter (2014). Disunified Aesthetics: Situated Textuality, Performativity, Collaboration. Mcgill-Queen's University Press.
    Aesthetics is a field still rooted in an understanding of a unified process where small numbers of people produce, commodify, and consume objects called "art." Disunified Aesthetics deconstructs the literary object by invoking the critic's stance toward the written works with which they engage. Lynette Hunter's performative explorations provide a distinctly different way of understanding contemporary creative processes. Disunified Aesthetics takes up twenty-first-century aesthetics through an investigation of recent Canadian writing. The book is both a series of insights into literature (...)
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  10. Lynette Hunter (2014). Disunified Aesthetics: Situated Textuality, Performativity, Collaboration. Mcgill-Queen's University Press.
    Aesthetics is a field still rooted in an understanding of a unified process where small numbers of people produce, commodify, and consume objects called "art." Disunified Aesthetics deconstructs the literary object by invoking the critic's stance toward the written works with which they engage. Lynette Hunter's performative explorations provide a distinctly different way of understanding contemporary creative processes. Disunified Aesthetics takes up twenty-first-century aesthetics through an investigation of recent Canadian writing. The book is both a series of insights into literature (...)
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  11. Lynette Hunter (1991). Toward a Definition of Topos Approaches to Analogical Reasoning. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  12. John Sullivan, Aidan Mackey & Lynette Hunter (1979). Two Recent Books: "Mr. Chesterton Comes to Tea" and "Cecil Chesterton". [REVIEW] The Chesterton Review 5 (2):188-191.
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