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Patricia Huntington [15]Patricia J. Huntington [2]
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  1.  2
    Patricia J. Huntington (1998). Ecstatic Subjects, Utopia, and Recognition: Kristeva, Heidegger, Irigaray. State University of New York Press.
    Interweaves elements of Kristevan and Heideggerian thought in order to reconstruct a linguistically embedded, existentially and affectively rich, dialectical model of willed self-regulation.
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  2. Patricia Huntington (1997). The Self After Postmodernity. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  3. Nancy Holland & Patricia Huntington (eds.) (2001). Feminist Interpretations of Martin Heidegger. Penn State University Press.
    Martin Heidegger's commitment to the idea that _Dasein_ is ultimately gender neutral, as well as several other major aspects of his thought, raises significant questions for feminist philosophers. The fourteen essays included in this volume clearly illustrate the ways in which feminist readings can deepen our understanding of his philosophy. They illuminate both the richness and the limitations of the resources his work can provide for feminist thought. This volume engages the full scope of Heidegger's writings from_ Being and Time (...)
     
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  4.  98
    Patricia Huntington (1999). Heidegger Meets Bloch and Reich: A Heretical Material Phenomenology. Philosophy and Social Criticism 25 (4):103-109.
    Ramsey Eric Ramsey, The Long Path to Nearness: A Contribution to a Corporeal Philosophy of Communication and the Groundwork for an Ethics of Relief (reviewed by Patricia Huntington).
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  5.  88
    Patricia Huntington (1995). Toward a Dialectical Concept of Autonomy: Revisiting the Feminist Alliance with Poststructuralism. Philosophy and Social Criticism 21 (1):37-55.
  6.  7
    Patricia Huntington (2002). The Couple Must Become Spiritualized. The Owl of Minerva 33 (2):233-249.
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  7.  46
    Patricia Huntington (2006). Loneliness and Innocence: A Kierkegaardian Reflection on the Paradox of Self-Realization. [REVIEW] Continental Philosophy Review 39 (4):415-433.
    In this paper, I explore loneliness as a primordial call to find accord with the self that, as Kierkegaard claims, is born of spirit. I put Kierkegaard’s Anti-Climacan formula, “the more consciousness, the more self,” to work by examining lamentation over loss of the innocent days of youth as symptomatic of primordial loneliness. In loneliness, I argue, we confound loss of naivete (a developmental change) with loss of innocence (a spiritual failing). While each person is fated to lose naivete, no (...)
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  8.  22
    Patricia Huntington (1998). Calvin O. Schrag, the Self After Postmodernity. Human Studies 21 (2):197-206.
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  9.  1
    Patricia Huntington (1997). On Castration and Miscegenation. Philosophy Today 41 (4):90-103.
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  10.  3
    Patricia Huntington (2012). Mending: The Hard Work of Repair in a Broken World. Journal of Speculative Philosophy 26 (2):411-422.
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  11.  3
    Patricia Huntington (2007). Listening to Zapatismo: A Reflection on Spiritual Deracination. Radical Philosophy Review 10 (1):55-78.
    This reflection considers my dawning realization that Zapatista insurgency reflects not only opposition to racist devaluation of the cultures of indigenous peoplesbut more fundamentally a struggle to overcome spiritual deracination. I contest two basic assumptions of much contemporary social theory: that race and deracination are entirely socio-cultural phenomena and that the central role played by dialogical accord in Zapatista communities can be understood without a spiritual conception of human existence. I propose that only a spiritual understanding of these three pivotal (...)
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  12.  1
    Patricia Huntington (1998). Review: Between the Scylla of Discursivity and the Charybdis of Pantextualism. [REVIEW] Human Studies 21 (2):197 - 206.
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  13. Patricia J. Huntington (1993). Autonomy, Community, and Solidarity: Some Implications of Heidegger's Thought for the Feminist Alliance with Poststructuralism. Dissertation, Fordham University
    My dissertation traces key aspects of the conceptual influence of Heidegger's work on feminist poststructuralist theories. This archeology enables me to indicate that poststructualism cannot provide the foundation necessary to forming three normative ideals requisite to a viable feminist theory: personal autonomy, heterogeneous community, and solidarity. I argue that certain versions of poststructuralism repeat Heidegger's abstraction from an hermeneutics of suspicion and his totalizing rejection of modernity. Without a theory of willed ignorance, post-Lacanian feminism undercuts women's agency. And, without tying (...)
     
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  14. Patricia Huntington (1997). Fragmentation, Race, and Gender: Building Solidarity in the Postmodern Era. In Lewis R. Gordon (ed.), Existence in Black: An Anthology of Black Existential Philosophy. Routledge 185--202.
  15. Patricia Huntington (2009). Loneliness and Lament: A Journey to Receptivity. Indiana University Press.
    Patricia Joy Huntington reflects that loneliness does not only consist of the heartfelt absences of a friend, partner, spouse, or child, but rather stems from a radical breach in one's life journey. In this conceptually rigorous and warmly poetic book, Huntington develops a unique philosophy of receptivity and an original portrait of redemptive suffering. By fully exploring notions of pain, she also examines how the relation between the heart's musical attunement and meaning-filled life passages can lead one to a more (...)
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  16. Patricia Huntington (2009). Loneliness and Lament: A Journey to Receptivity. Indiana University Press.
    Patricia Joy Huntington reflects that loneliness does not only consist of the heartfelt absences of a friend, partner, spouse, or child, but rather stems from a radical breach in one's life journey. In this conceptually rigorous and warmly poetic book, Huntington develops a unique philosophy of receptivity and an original portrait of redemptive suffering. By fully exploring notions of pain, she also examines how the relation between the heart's musical attunement and meaning-filled life passages can lead one to a more (...)
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  17. Patricia Huntington (1997). On Castration and Miscegenation. Philosophy Today 41 (9999):90-103.
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