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Marina Bykova [20]Marina F. Bykova [10]
  1. Marina Bykova (2013). Editor's Introduction: Lektorsky and His Life in Philosophy. Russian Studies in Philosophy 52 (1):3-9.
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  2. Marina Bykova (2013). Editor's Introduction: Philosophical Inquiry Into the Essence of Man. Russian Studies in Philosophy 52 (2):3-8.
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  3. Marina Bykova (2013). Editor's Introduction: The Russian European. Russian Studies in Philosophy 51 (3):3-10.
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  4. Marina Bykova (2013). Editor's Introduction: The Psychological Investigation of Morality. Russian Studies in Philosophy 51 (4):3-6.
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  5. Marina F. Bykova (2013). Fichte: Bildung as a True Vocation of Man. Fichte-Studien 36:403-415.
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  6. Marina Bykova (2012). Editor's Introduction: A World of New Ideas: On the Philosophical Study of Mathematics. Russian Studies in Philosophy 50:3-6.
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  7. Marina Bykova (2012). Editor's Introduction: Reassessing Marx. Russian Studies in Philosophy 51 (2):3-8.
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  8. Marina Bykova (2012). Editor's Introduction: Victor V. Bychkov: Advancing Aesthetics. Russian Studies in Philosophy 51 (1):4-7.
    This is the inaugural issue of our new series Contemporary Russian Philosophers. This series will not only introduce our readers to those who do philosophy in Russia today, but also portray important elements of the country's contemporary cultural and philosophical landscape. I hope readers will appreciate the new content and find it engaging and exciting.
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  9. Marina F. Bykova (2012). A History of Russian Philosophy, 1830–1930: Faith, Reason, and the Defense of Human Dignity (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 50 (4):620-621.
  10. Marina Bykova (2011). Editor's Introduction: Living Dangerously. Russian Studies in Philosophy 50:3-13.
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  11. Marina Bykova (2011). Editor's Introduction: Philosophical Inquiry Into the Practice of Science. Russian Studies in Philosophy 49:3-6.
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  12. Marina Bykova (2011). Editor's Introduction: Tolstoy and Chekhov: Philosophy Invested in Literature. Russian Studies in Philosophy 50:3-7.
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  13. Marina F. Bykova (2011). Tolstoy and Chekhov: Philosophy Invested in Literature Introduction. Russian Studies in Philosophy 50 (2):3-7.
     
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  14. Marina Bykova (2010). Editor's Introduction: On Kant's Denial of an Alleged Right to Lie and Its Consequences for Moral Philosophy. Russian Studies in Philosophy 48:3-8.
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  15. Marina Bykova (2010). Editor's Introduction: Philosophizing Out Loud. Russian Studies in Philosophy 49:3-7.
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  16. Marina Bykova (2010). Editor's Introduction: The Man of Thought. Russian Studies in Philosophy 48:3-9.
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  17. Marina Bykova (2010). Editor's Introduction: The Georgian Socrates. Russian Studies in Philosophy 49:3-6.
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  18. Marina Bykova (2009). Editor's Introduction: Sovereign Democracy and the Question of the Russian Political Order. Russian Studies in Philosophy 47:3-7.
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  19. Marina Bykova (2009). Editor's Introduction: The Task of Doing Philosophy. Russian Studies in Philosophy 48:3-7.
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  20. Marina Bykova (2009). Editor's Introduction: The House on Volkhonka. Russian Studies in Philosophy 48:3-11.
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  21. Marina Bykova (2009). Fichte's Doctrine of the Self-Positing Subject. Fichte-Studien 32:129-139.
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  22. Marina F. Bykova (2008). Bildung in Hegel's Phenomenology of Spirit. Proceedings of the Xxii World Congress of Philosophy 20:17-25.
    The paper focuses on Hegel’s concept of Bildung and its significance for his account of the concrete subjectivity. It is pointed out that it would be a misinterpretation of Hegel's account of Bildung to reduce it either to a merely individual intellectual event (education, narrowly construed) or to economic production. In Hegel, Bildung is a real historical process that takes place within the life of any individual, any culture and (in principle) even the human race. That is a concrete universal (...)
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  23. Marina F. Bykova (2008). Editor's Introduction. Russian Studies in Philosophy 47 (1):4-8.
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  24. Marina F. Bykova (2008). Fichte's Conception of the Self in Jena Projects of the Wissenschaftslehre. Proceedings of the Xxii World Congress of Philosophy 18:13-20.
    The purpose of this paper is to provide a brief sketch of Fichte’s account of the self and discuss it as significant contribution to the modern theory of the selfhood. This discussion focuses on thinkers’ Jena projects of Wissenshaftslehre, including the 1794/95 Grundlage der gesamten Wissenschaftslehre and Wissensftslehre novo methodo (1796/1797). For Fichte, the Jena period is a time of profound search for the ground and structure of his philosophical system. He finds such ground in a uniquely formulated conception of (...)
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  25. Marina F. Bykova (2008). Hegel's Phenomenology as a Project of Social Ontology. Proceedings of the Xxii World Congress of Philosophy 16:27-35.
    The purpose of this paper is to provide a brief sketch of Fichte’s account of the self and discuss it as significant contribution to the modern theory of the selfhood. This discussion focuses on thinkers’ Jena projects of Wissenshaftslehre, including the 1794/95 Grundlage der gesamten Wissenschaftslehre and Wissensftslehre novo methodo (1796/1797). For Fichte, the Jena period is a time of profound search for the ground and structure of his philosophical system. He finds such ground in a uniquely formulated conception of (...)
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  26. Marina F. Bykova (2008). Nikolai Fedorovich Fedorov: Editor's Introduction. Russian Studies in Philosophy 47 (2):3-7.
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  27. Marina F. Bykova (2008). On Fichte's Concept of Freedom in the System of Ethics. Philosophy Today 52 (3-4):391-398.
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  28. Marina F. Bykova (2008). Rozanov's Distinctive Legacy. Russian Studies in Philosophy 47 (3):3-6.
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  29. Marina Bykova (2007). The Philosophy of Subjectivity From Descartes to Hegel. The Proceedings of the Twenty-First World Congress of Philosophy 10:147-153.
    In the modern Continental tradition the word "subjectivity" is used to denote all that refers to a subject, its psychological-physical integrity represented by its mind, all that determines the unique mentality, mental state, and reactions of this subject. Subjectivity in this perspective has become on the Continent the central principle of philosophy.Modern Continental philosophy not only maintains the value of the subject and awakens an interest in genuine subjectivity. It evolves from the subject and subjective self-consciousness as Jundamento inconcusso. Thus (...)
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  30. Marina Bykova (2003). Guest Editor's Introduction. Russian Studies in Philosophy 41 (4):3-8.
    The intention of the current issue is to acquaint the English-language reader with Russian research and publications on Hegel's philosophy. It is no secret that linguistic barriers sometimes become irremovable obstacles to dialogue between cultures and to acquaintance with theoretical phenomena that develop within the framework of other languages and intellectual traditions. One of my tasks here is to help remove these barriers and to give the English-language reader access to a number of the most interesting results in the field (...)
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