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  1. Max J. Latona (2008). Reining in the Passions: The Allegorical Interpretation of Parmenides B Fragment 1. American Journal of Philology 129 (2):199-230.
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  2. Max J. Latona (2007). The Greek Concept of Nature. Dialogue 46 (2):405-407.
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  3. Max J. Latona (2007). The Greek Concept of Nature Gerard Naddaf Suny Series in Ancient Greek Philosophy Albany, NY: Suny Press, 2005, X + 265 Pp., $70.00. [REVIEW] Dialogue 46 (02):405-.
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  4. Max J. Latona (2004). New Technologies, Old Distinctions. Proceedings of the American Catholic Philosophical Association 78:277-288.
    This essay presents an argument against human cloning. The thrust of the argument is that cloning is morally impermissible inasmuch as it violates thedignity of the clone who, as a person, is as yet an end in himself or herself. This violation of human dignity is made possible by a confusion between what Aristotledescribes as things that are “by nature” and things that are “by art.” By attempting to “make” a person, the technique of cloning superimposes the logic of artupon (...)
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  5. Max J. Latona (2001). Selfhood and Agency in Ricoeur and Aristotle. Philosophy Today 45 (2):107-120.
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