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Mary B. Mahowald [58]Mary Briody Mahowald [21]
  1. Mary B. Mahowald (forthcoming). The Fetus: Philosophical and Ethical Issues. Encyclopedia of Bioethics.
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  2. Mary Briody Mahowald (2013). Idealism Vs. Pragmatism and Other False Dichotomies. The Pluralist 8 (3):133-139.
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  3. Mary B. Mahowald (2010). A Feminist Standpoint on Disability: Our Bodies, Ourselves. In Jackie Leach Scully, Laurel Baldwin-Ragaven & Petya Fitzpatrick (eds.), Feminist Bioethics: At the Center, on the Margins. Johns Hopkins University Press.
     
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  4. Mary B. Mahowald (2010). Review of Stephen Wilkinson, Choosing Tomorrow's Children: The Ethics of Selective Reproduction. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2010 (10).
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  5. Mary B. Mahowald (2010). Protocell Research and Its Implications. Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 53 (1):136-147.
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  6. Mary B. Mahowald (2008). Babies by (Intelligent) Design? Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 51 (4):629-635.
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  7. Mary B. Mahowald (2007). Prenatal Testing for Selection Against Disabilities. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 16 (04):457-.
  8. Mary Briody Mahowald (2007). Mass Hysteria: Medicine, Culture, and Mothers' Bodies (Review). Hypatia 22 (3):216-218.
  9. Mary Briody Mahowald (2007). Mass Hysteria: Medicine, Culture, and Mothers' Bodies by Rebecca Kukla. Hypatia 22 (3):216-218.
  10. Peter J. Smith & Mary Briody Mahowald (2007). Choosing Children: The Ethical Dilemmas of Genetic Intervention (Review). Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 50 (3):471-474.
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  11. Mary B. Mahowald (2006). Drawing Lines Between Extremes: Medical Enhancement and Eugenics. The Pluralist 1 (2):19 - 34.
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  12. Mary Briody Mahowald (2006). Bioethics and Women: Across the Life Span. Oxford University Press.
    All persons, while different from one another, have the same value: this is the author's relatively uncontroversial starting point. Her end point is not uncontroversial: an ideal of justice as human flourishing, based on each person's unique set of capabilities. Because the book's focus is women's health care, gender justice, a necessary component of justice, is central to examination of the issues. Classical pragmatists and feminist standpoint theorists are enlisted in support of a strategy by which gender justice is promoted. (...)
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  13. Mary B. Mahowald (2005). Another View of Potentiality and Human Embryos. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 26 (2):111-113.
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  14. Mary B. Mahowald (2005). Book Review: Christine Overall. Aging, Death, and Human Longevity: A Philosophical Inquiry. Berkeley and Los Angeles: University of California Press, 2003. [REVIEW] Hypatia 20 (3):226-229.
  15. Mary Briody Mahowald (2005). Aging, Death, and Human Longevity: A Philosophical Inquiry (Review). Hypatia 20 (3):226-229.
  16. Mary Briody Mahowald (2005). Our Bodies Ourselves. Social Philosophy Today 21:237-246.
    The term “disability” may be used narrowly or broadly to identify conditions that impede an individual’s ability to function or flourish. I argue that a broad definition is both epistemologically and ethically preferable to a narrow one. Only if we recognize that all human beings embody disabilities as well as abilities is justice and respect for the autonomy of those who fit the narrow definition possible. A liability of the broad definition, however, is its risk of masking differences that need (...)
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  17. Mary Briody Mahowald (2005). Reproductive Technology: Overcoming the Objections. Hastings Center Report 35 (5):46-47.
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  18. Mary Briody Mahowald (2005). The Human Cloning Debate (Review). Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 48 (2):307-309.
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  19. Mary Briody Mahowald (2005). The President's Council on Bioethics 2002-2004: An Overview. Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 48 (2):159-171.
  20. Mary B. Mahowald (2004). Respect for Embryos and the Potentiality Argument. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 25 (3):209-214.
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  21. Mary B. Mahowald (2004). Self-Preservation: An Argument for Therapeutic Cloning, and a Strategy for Fostering Respect for Moral Integrity. American Journal of Bioethics 4 (2):56-66.
    The issues of human cloning and stem cell retrieval are inseparable in circumstances in which the rationale of self-preservation may be invoked as a negative right. I apply this rationale to a hypothetical case in which cloning is necessary to preserve the bodily integrity or life of an individual. Self-preservation as moral integrity is examined in a narrower context, i.e., as applicable to those for whom deliberate termination of embryonic life is morally-problematic. This issue is addressed through comparison with two (...)
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  22. Mary B. Mahowald (2004). Book Review: Erik Parens and Adrienne Asch. Prenatal Testing: A Review of Prenatal Testing and Disability Rights, Washington, D.C.: Georgetown University Press, 2000; and Rayna Rapp. Testing Women, Testing the Fetus: The Social Impact of Amniocentesis in America. [REVIEW] Hypatia 19 (3):216-221.
  23. Mary Briody Mahowald (2004). Prenatal Testing. Hypatia 19 (3):216-221.
  24. Mary Briody Mahowald (2004). Designing Our Descendants: The Promises and Perils of Genetic Modifications (Review). Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 47 (3):468-470.
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  25. Mary Briody Mahowald (2003). Reflections on the Human Embryonic Stem Cell Debate. Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 46 (1):131-141.
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  26. Mary B. Mahowald & Anthony P. Mahowald (2002). Embryonic Stem Cell Retrieval and a Possible Ethical Bypass. American Journal of Bioethics 2 (1):42 – 43.
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  27. Mary Briody Mahowald (2002). Mother Time: Women, Aging, and Ethics (Review). Hypatia 17 (1):213-216.
  28. Anne Drapkin Lyerly & Mary Briody Mahowald (2001). Maternal-Fetal Surgery: The Fallacy of Abstraction and the Problem of Equipoise. [REVIEW] Health Care Analysis 9 (2):151-165.
    When surgery is performed on pregnant women forthe sake of the fetus (MFS or maternal fetalsurgery), it is often discussed in terms of thefetus alone. This usage exemplifies whatphilosophers call the fallacy of abstraction: considering a concept as if it were separablefrom another concept whose meaning isessentially related to it. In light of theirpotential separability, research on pregnantwomen raises the possibility of conflictsbetween the interests of the woman and those ofthe fetus. Such research should meet therequirement of equipoise, i.e., a (...)
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  29. Mary B. Mahowald (2001). Disability? Long on the Agenda for Some Bioethicists. American Journal of Bioethics 1 (3):45-46.
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  30. Mary B. Mahowald (2001). Introduction: Why Aren't All Bioethicists Feminists? Health Care Analysis 9 (2):115-116.
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  31. Mary B. Mahowald (2001). Reverse Sexism? Not to Worry. American Journal of Bioethics 1 (1):15 – 16.
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  32. Mary B. Mahowald (2001). Why Retreat to Procedural Justice? American Journal of Bioethics 1 (2):25 – 26.
  33. Mary B. Mahowald (2000). Christian Munthe, Pure Selection: The Ethics of Preimplantation Genetic Diagnosis and Choosing Children Without Abortion. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 21 (4):393-397.
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  34. Mary B. Mahowald (2000). On Helping People to Die: A Pragmatic Account. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 9 (4):532-541.
    Here is the doubt that triggers my inquiry: I have two beliefs that are apparently at odds. The first is that we should never kill; the second, that we should always attempt to alleviate pain. The apparent conflict between these beliefs arises from the fact that death may constitute the ultimate pain relief.
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  35. Mary B. Mahowald (2000). Ruth Macklin, Against Relativism: Cultural Diversity and the Search for Ethical Universals in Medicine:Against Relativism: Cultural Diversity and the Search for Ethical Universals in Medicine. Ethics 110 (4):849-850.
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  36. Anita Silvers, David Wasserman, Mary B. Mahowald & Lynn Gillam (2000). Book Reviews-Disability, Difference, Discrimination: Perspectives on Justice in Bioethics and Public Policy. Bioethics-Oxford 14 (3):276-278.
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  37. Anita Silvers, David Wasserman, Mary B. Mahowald & Lawrence C. Becker (1999). Disability, Difference, Discrimination: Perspectives on Justice in Bioethics and Public Policy. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
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  38. Mary B. Mahowald (1998). Abortion Bypass? Social Philosophy Today 13:139-156.
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  39. Mary B. Mahowald (1997). On the Welfare of Possible Persons. Hastings Center Report 27 (1):2-2.
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  40. Mary B. Mahowald (1997). What Classical American Philosophers Missed: Jane Addams, Critical Pragmatism, and Cultural Feminism. [REVIEW] Journal of Value Inquiry 31 (1):39-54.
  41. Mary B. Mahowald (1996). A Feminist Standpoint for Genetics. Journal of Clinical Ethics 7 (4):333.
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  42. Mary B. Mahowald (1996). Feminist Fashion in Genetics: The WAGICS Workshop in Zanesville. Newsletter of the Network on Feminist Approaches to Bioethics 4 (1):3.
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  43. Mary B. Mahowald (1996). Relinquishment and Adoption: Are They Genuine Options? Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics: Cq: The International Journal of Healthcare Ethics Committees 5 (3):437.
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  44. Mary B. Mahowald (1996). The Brain and the I: Neurodevelopment and Personal Identity. Journal of Social Philosophy 27 (3):49-60.
  45. Lois Margaret Nora & Mary B. Mahowald (1996). Neural Fetal Tissue Transplants: Old and New Issues. Zygon 31 (4):615-632.
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  46. Stephen G. Post & Mary B. Mahowald (1996). Reflections on Adoption Ethics. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 5 (03):430-.
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  47. Anita L. Allen, Sandra Lee Bartky, John Christman, Judith Wagner DeCew, Edward Johnson, Lenore Kuo, Mary Briody Mahowald, Kathryn Pauly Morgan, Melinda Roberts, Debra Satz, Susan Sherwin, Anita Superson, Mary Anne Warren & Susan Wendell (1995). 'Nagging' Questions: Feminist Ethics in Everyday Life. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
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  48. Mary B. Mahowald (1995). Gender Justice and Genetics. Social Philosophy Today 11:225-252.
  49. Mary B. Mahowald (1995). Person. Encyclopedia of Bioethics 4:1934-1940.
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  50. Mary Briody Mahowald (1995). [Book Review] Women and Children in Health Care, an Unequal Majority. [REVIEW] Hastings Center Report 25 (1).
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