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  1. Nigel Rapport (2013). Shy and Ticklish Truths as Species of Scientific and Artistic Perception. Indo-Pacific Journal of Phenomenology 12 (2).
    To evidence the human condition must be to provide an account of the manifold modalities of experience: ‘Evidence’ must include different kinds of humanly experienced truths. However, the question is how does one extend the way in which the ‘evidential’ is broadly understood so that it encompasses the range of ways and kinds of knowing as practised in people’s everyday lives and as pertaining to those lives. Borrowing phrasing from Nietzsche, this article focuses in particular on species of human truth (...)
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  2. Nigel Rapport (2012). Anyone, the Cosmopolitan Subject of Anthropology. Berghahn Books.
    This book argues for the importance of cosmopolitanism as a theory of human being, as a methodology for social science, and as a moral and political program.
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  3. Nigel Rapport (ed.) (2010). Human Nature as Capacity: Transcending Discourse and Classification. Berghahn Books.
    This book argues that it is again appropriate to bring "the human" to the fore, to reclaim the singularity of the word as central to the anthropological ...
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  4. Nigel Rapport (2010). Introduction to Part I. In , Human Nature as Capacity: Transcending Discourse and Classification. Berghahn Books. 20--29.
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  5. Nigel Rapport (2003). I Am Dynamite: An Alternative Anthropology of Power. Routledge.
    I Am Dynamite ignites an alternative theory of the self and will, wrapped up in a combustible assault upon scholarly convention. Asking why the real effort of constructing and living within an identity is so often overlooked, it examines the subjective experience of existing in the world, with the power to define and transform oneself. Considering the trials and triumphs of five very different modern subjects--Primo Levi, Ben Glaser, Stanley Spencer, Rachel Silberstein and Friedrich Nietzsche--Nigel Rapport asks: can consciousness of (...)
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  6. David Archard, Paul Gifford, Trevor A. Hart & Nigel Rapport, 2000 Years and Beyond.
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  7. Nigel Rapport (1998). Review Articles : The Romantic Sensibility in Anthropological Science and the Individual Voice in History G. Stocking (Ed.) Romantic Motives: Essays on Anthropological Sensitivity. History of Anthropology, Vol. 6. Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, 1989. 286 Pp. ISBN 0-299-12364-2. [REVIEW] History of the Human Sciences 11 (1):139-145.
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  8. Nigel Rapport (1997). Edifying Anthropology. In Andrew Dawson, Jennifer Lorna Hockey & Andrew H. Dawson (eds.), After Writing Culture: Epistemology and Praxis in Contemporary Anthropology. Routledge. 34--177.
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  9. Nigel Rapport (1997). Transcendent Individual: Towards a Literary and Liberal Anthropology. Routledge.
    Transcendent Individual is an anthropological account of individual creativity and its conscious engagement in society. Drawing widely on ethnographic and theoretic material, and bringing into debate a range of voices--Nietzsche, Wilde and Forster, Bateson and Gerald Edelman, George Steiner, Richard Rorty and John Berger, Edmund Leach and Anthony Cohen--the book approaches individuality in terms of a range of issues: biological integrity, consciousness, agency, democracy, discourse, knowledge, consumerism, globalism and play.
     
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  10. Nigel Rapport (1987). Damaged Gods; Cults and Heroes Reappraised. Telos 1987 (71):197-200.
    Burchill is a British journalist who was involved in the punk-rock explosion and has contributed to such mainstream and esteemed organs as The Sunday Times and New Society. The punk-rock scene has now passed. Any remnants of The Sex Pistols, the Clash, the Damned, The Dead Kennedys and their followings have been co-opted and tamed by media and fashion: New Wave, as the name suggests, is now little more man a hair style; and Burchill feels mat the punk soul was (...)
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