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  1.  45
    Matthew Day (2009). Constructing Religion Without the Social: Durkheim, Latour, and Extended Cognition. Zygon 44 (3):719-737.
    I take up the question of how models of extended cognition might redirect the academic study of religion. Entering into a conversation of sorts with Emile Durkheim and Bruno Latour regarding the "overtakenness" of social agency, I argue that a robust portrait of extended cognition must redirect our interest in explaining religion in two key ways. First, religious studies should take up the methodological principle of symmetry that informs contemporary histories of science and begin theorizing the efficacy of gods as (...)
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  2.  15
    Matthew Day (2010). A Spectre Haunts Evolution: Haeckel, Heidegger, and the All-Too-Human History of Biology. Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 53 (2):289-303.
  3.  8
    Matthew Day (2007). Godless Savages and Superstitious Dogs: Charles Darwin, Imperial Ethnography, and the Problem of Human Uniqueness. Journal of the History of Ideas 69 (1):49-70.
  4. Thomas M. Conroy, J. Nikol Beckham, Hui-tun Chuang, Matthew Day, Stephanie Greene, Joanna Henryks, Stacy M. Jameson, Marianne LeGreco, David Livert, Irina D. Mihalache, Roblyn Rawlins, Zachary Schrank, Klara Seddon, Amy Singer, Derek B. Shaw & Bethaney Turner (eds.) (2014). Food and Everyday Life. Lexington Books.
    This book is a qualitative, interpretive, phenomenological, and interdisciplinary, examination of food and food practices and their meanings in the modern world. Each chapter thematically focuses upon a particular food practice and on some key details of the examined practice, or on the practice’s social and cultural impact.
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