Search results for 'Philosophy, New Zealand' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  87
    Charles Pigden (2011). Getting the Wrong Anderson? A Short and Opinionated History of New Zealand Philosophy. In Graham Oppy & Nick Trakakis (eds.), The Antipodean Philosopher: Public Lectures on Philosophy in Australia and New Zealand. Lexington Books 169-195.
    Is the history of philosophy primarily a contribution to PHILOSOPHY or primarily a contribution to HISTORY? This paper is primarily contribution to history (specifically the history of New Zealand) but although the history of philosophy has been big in New Zealand, most NZ philosophers with a historical bent are primarily interested in the history of philosophy as a contribution to philosophy. My essay focuses on two questions: 1) How did New Zealand philosophy get to be so good? (...)
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  2. Graham Robert Oppy, Nick Trakakis, Lynda Burns, Steven Gardner & Fiona Leigh (eds.) (2014). A Companion to Philosophy in Australia & New Zealand. Monash University Publishing.
    This work is a companion to philosophy in Australia and New Zealand. It contains over two hundred entries on: Australasian philosophy departments; notable Australasian philosophers; significant events in the history of Australasian philosophy; and areas to which Australasian philosophers have made notable contributions.
     
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  3. Graham Oppy & Nick Trakakis (eds.) (2014). History of Philosophy in Australia and New Zealand. Springer.
    This two volume works provides a comprehensive history of philosophy in Australia and New Zealand. Volume one provides a chronological history, with one chapter devoted to the early years in which idealism dominated Australasian philosophy, and then chapters that cover each of the decades from the second world war. Volume two provides a thematic history, with treatment of most of the major areas to which Australasian philosophers have made significant contributions.
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  4. Graham Oppy & N. N. Trakakis (eds.) (2010). A Companion to Philosophy in Australia and New Zealand. Monash University Publishing.
    Companion to philosophy in Australia and New Zealand. (Revised edition.) Covers: department, people, institutions, and topics that have been prominent in philosophical work in Australia and New Zealand.
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  5.  1
    Graham Oppy, N. N. Trakakis, Lynda Burns, Steve Gardner, Fiona Leigh & Michelle Irving (eds.) (2011). The Antipodean Philosopher: Interviews on Philosophy in Australia and New Zealand. Lexington Books.
    In this volume, Graham Oppy and N.N. Trakakis present interviews with fourteen leading Australasian philosophers, providing unique insights into the history and development of philosophy in the Antipodes, its current flourishing and its future prospects. The philosophers interviewed are drawn from a variety of backgrounds and perspectives, and in these pages they speak frankly and accessibly about their philosophical careers in Australia, New Zealand and overseas.
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  6.  6
    Leon Benade (2013). Developing Democratic Dispositions and Enabling Crap Detection: Claims for Classroom Philosophy with Special Reference to Western Australia and New Zealand. Educational Philosophy and Theory 46 (11):1-15.
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  7.  17
    Purushottama Bilimoria (1995). Introduction to the Special Issue: Comparative and Asian Philosophy in Australia and New Zealand. Philosophy East and West 45 (2):151-169.
  8. John Bigelow, Raymond D. Bradley, Andrew Brennan, Tony Coady, Peter Forrest, James Franklin, Karen Green, Russell Grigg, Matthew Sharpe, Jeanette Kennett, Neil Levy, Catriona Mackenzie, Gary Malinas, Chris Mortensen, Robert Nola & Paul Patton (2011). The Antipodean Philosopher: Public Lectures on Philosophy in Australia and New Zealand. Lexington Books.
     
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  9.  4
    John N. Martin (1988). Philip P. Hanson, Ed.: Environmental Ethics: Philosophy and Policy Perspectives, and John Howell, Ed.: Environment and Ethics - a New Zealand Contribution. [REVIEW] Environmental Ethics 10 (4):357-362.
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  10. Graham Oppy Nick Trakakis (ed.) (2010). A Companion to Philosophy in Australia and New Zealand. Monash UP.
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  11. Graham Trakakis, N. N., Oppy (ed.) (2010). A Companion to Philosophy in Australia and New Zealand. Monash University Publishing.
  12. Graham Oddie & Roy W. Perrett (eds.) (1992). Justice, Ethics, and New Zealand Society. Oxford University Press.
    What is sovereignty? Was it ceded to the Crown in the Treaty of Waitangi? If land was unjustly confiscated over a century ago, should it be returned? Is an ecosystem valuable in itself, or only because of its value to people? Does a property right entail a right to destroy? Can collectives (such as tribes) bear moral responsibility? Do they have moral rights? If so, what are the implications for the justice system? These questions are essentially philosophical, yet all thoughtful (...)
     
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  13.  43
    Peter Roberts (2009). A New Patriotism? Neoliberalism, Citizenship and Tertiary Education in New Zealand. Educational Philosophy and Theory 41 (4):410-423.
    This paper argues that a new patriotism has emerged in New Zealand over recent years. This has been promoted in tandem with the notion of advancing New Zealand as a knowledge economy and society. The new patriotism encourages New Zealanders to accept, indeed embrace, a single, shared vision of the future: one structured by a neoliberal ontology and the demands of global capitalism. This constructs a narrow view of citizenship and reduces the possibility of economic and social alternatives (...)
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  14.  27
    Xiaoping Jiang (2010). A Probe Into the Internationalisation of Higher Education in the New Zealand Context. Educational Philosophy and Theory 42 (8):881-897.
    This paper presents a model of practice for analysing the internationalisation of higher education, and for better providing teaching service and support to both the internal and external other. It is derived from the theoretical analysis of the rationales, concepts and developments of the internationalisation of higher education, and from a New Zealand case study that exemplifies the current trend in the internationalisation of higher education—a shift from aid to trade. In the paper, the author examines the impacts of (...)
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  15.  15
    Jenny Goodwin & David Goodwin (1999). Ethical Judgments Across Cultures: A Comparison Between Business Students From Malaysia and New Zealand. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 18 (3):267 - 281.
    This study compares the attitudes to ethical dilemmas of first year business students in Malaysia and New Zealand by using a series of scenarios or vignettes. Between subject manipulations were made to the scenarios given, based on expected cultural differences suggested in the literature. In particular, Hofstede's (1980, 1983 and 1991) work was used as a framework to identify dimensions based on differences in national culture. The results indicated some differences in responses based on both nationality and ethnic origin. (...)
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  16.  16
    Alan C. B. Tse & Alan K. M. Au (1997). Are New Zealand Business Students More Unethical Than Non-Business Students? Journal of Business Ethics 16 (4):445-450.
    Using undergraduate students from the Waikato University in New Zealand as a sample, this study compared the ethical positions of students of different field of study and demographic characteristics. It was found that the ethical standard of business students are not significantly different from that of non-business students. The findings also suggest that female students are more ethical than male students, and senior students are more ethical than junior students.Besides sex and year of study, other variables studied were parents' (...)
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  17.  18
    Kazi Fioz Alam (1999). Business Ethics in New Zealand Organisations: Views From the Middle and Lower Level Managers. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 22 (2):145 - 153.
    This study is carried out to assess the state of business ethics in New Zealand organisations from the point view of middle and lower level managers. The survey results clearly indicate that companies in New Zealand give low priorities to ethics with other values in the corporate culture. A significant number of respondents also believe that pressures from the top to achieve results and the organisational climate and ruthless competition help create an unethical environment. A greater emphasis on (...)
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  18.  6
    Graham Robert Oppy & Nick Trakakis (eds.) (2011). The Antipodean Philosopher. Lexington Books.
    v. 1. Public lectures on philosophy in Australia and New Zealand -- 2. Interviews with Australian and New Zealand philosophers.
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  19. Elizabeth Rata & Carlos Zubaran (2016). Ethnic Classification in the New Zealand Health Care System. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 41 (2):192-209.
    The ethnic or “racial” classification of Maori and non-Maori is a pivotal feature of New Zealand’s health system and affects government policy and professional practice within the context of Treaty of Waitangi “partnership” politics. Although intended to empower Maori, ethnic categorization can have unintended and negative consequences by ignoring the causality of material forces in social phenomena. The authors begin by showing how the use of ethnic categories in health policy is justified by the Treaty of Waitangi partnership policies. (...)
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  20.  29
    John Milton-Smith (1997). Business Ethics in Australia and New Zealand. Journal of Business Ethics 16 (14):1485-1497.
    The scandals of the 1980s, extending into the 1990s, came as a profound shock to Australians and New Zealanders. Both countries have prided themselves – somewhat smugly and naively – on being open, fair and honest societies. So it was very disillusioning to see both corruption and gross dereliction of duty exposed in virtually every sphere of public life. Perhaps the most positive outcome, however, amidst an almost daily diet of amazing revelations, has been the ability of the system – (...)
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  21. Elizabeth Schier & John Sutton (2014). Philosophy of Mind and Cognitive Science Since 1980. In Graham Oppy & Nick Trakakis (eds.), History of Philosophy in Australia and New Zealand. Springer
    If Australasian philosophers constitute the kind of group to which a collective identity or broadly shared self-image can plausibly be ascribed, the celebrated history of Australian materialism rightly lies close to its heart. Jack Smart’s chapter in this volume, along with an outstanding series of briefer essays in A Companion to Philosophy in Australia and New Zealand (Forrest 2010; Gold 2010; Koksvik 2010; Lycan 2010; Matthews 2010; Nagasawa 2010; Opie 2010; Stoljar 2010a), effectively describe the naturalistic realism of Australian (...)
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  22.  21
    Gregory Liyanarachchi & Chris Newdick (2009). The Impact of Moral Reasoning and Retaliation on Whistle-Blowing: New Zealand Evidence. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 89 (1):37 - 57.
    This study examined experimentally the effect of retaliation strength and accounting students’ level of moral reasoning, on their propensity to blow the whistle (PBW) when faced with a serious wrongdoing. Fifty-one senior accounting students enrolled in an auditing course offered by a large New Zealand university participated in the study. Participants responded to three hypothetical whistle-blowing scenarios and completed an instrument that measured moral reasoning (Welton et al., 1994, Accounting Education . International Journal (Toronto, Ont.) 3 (1), 35–50) on (...)
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  23. Rex J. Ahdar (2001). Adrift in a Sea of Rights: A Report Prepared for the New Zealand Education Development Foundation. New Zealand Education Development Foundation.
  24. Lynne Alice & Lynne Star (eds.) (2004). Queer in Aotearoa New Zealand. Dunmore Press.
  25.  4
    Jonathan Boston (2014). Child Poverty in New Zealand: Why It Matters and How It Can Be Reduced. Educational Philosophy and Theory 46 (9):962-988.
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  26.  14
    John R. Fairweather (1999). Understanding How Farmers Choose Between Organic and Conventional Production: Results From New Zealand and Policy Implications. [REVIEW] Agriculture and Human Values 16 (1):51-63.
    Research on organic farmers is popular but has seldom specifically focused on their motivations and decision making. Results based on detailed interviews with 83 New Zealand farmers (both organic and conventional) are presented by way of a decision tree that highlights elimination factors, motivations, and constraints against action. The results show the reasons that lie behind farmers' choices of farming methods and highlight the diversity of motivations for organic farming, identifying different types of organic and conventional farmers. Policies to (...)
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  27.  1
    Annie Potts (2009). Kiwis Against Possums: A Critical Analysis of Anti-Possum Rhetoric in Aotearoa New Zealand. Society and Animals 17 (1):1-20.
    The history of brushtail possums in New Zealand is bleak. The colonists who forcibly transported possums from their native Australia to New Zealand in the nineteenth century valued them as economic assets, quickly establishing a profitable fur industry. Over the past 80 or so years, however, New Zealand has increasingly scapegoated possums for the unanticipated negative impact their presence has had on the native environment and wildlife. Now this marsupial—blamed and despised—suffers the most miserable of reputations and (...)
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  28.  6
    John R. Fairweather & Hugh R. Campbell (2003). Environmental Beliefs and Farm Practices of New Zealand Farmers Contrasting Pathways to Sustainability. Agriculture and Human Values 20 (3):287-300.
    Sustainable farming, and waysto achieve it, are important issues foragricultural policy. New Zealand provides aninteresting case for examining sustainableagriculture options because gene technologieshave not been commercially released and thereis a small but rapidly expanding organicsector. There is no strong governmentsubsidization of agriculture, so while policiesseem to favor both options to some degree,neither has been directly supported. Resultsfrom a survey of 656 farmers are used to revealthe intentions, environmental values, andfarming practices for organic, conventional,and GE intending farmers. The results show (...)
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  29.  32
    Michael C. Morris (2009). The Ethics and Politics of Animal Welfare in New Zealand: Broiler Chicken Production as a Case Study. [REVIEW] Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 22 (1):15-30.
    The cause of poor welfare in broilers is multifactorial, but genotype is a major contributor. Modern broilers have been bred for rapid growth, and this leads to increases in lameness and ascites as the legs and hearts of the heavier birds find it difficult to cope with the extra demands placed on them. Visible lameness indicative of pain is more common in New Zealand than in Europe. The government, however, insists that New Zealand welfare standards are higher than (...)
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  30.  51
    Aimee Bryant (2011). Consent, Autonomy, and the Benefits of Healthy Limb Amputation: Examining the Legality of Surgically Managing Body Integrity Identity Disorder in New Zealand. [REVIEW] Journal of Bioethical Inquiry 8 (3):281-288.
    Upon first consideration, the desire of an individual to amputate a seemingly healthy limb is a foreign, perhaps unsettling, concept. It is, however, a reality faced by those who suffer from body integrity identity disorder (BIID). In seeking treatment, these individuals request surgery that challenges both the statutory provisions that sanction surgical operations and the limits of consent as a defence in New Zealand. In doing so, questions as to the influence of public policy and the extent of (...)
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  31.  14
    Michael C. Morris (2006). The Ethics and Politics of the Caged Layer Hen Debate in New Zealand. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 19 (5):495-514.
    Changes in attitudes toward animal welfare, with a greater emphasis on the importance of allowing animals to express normal patterns of behavior has led to an examination of the practice of keeping hens in battery cages. There is widespread scientific consensus that the conditions of confinement and the barren nature of battery cages severely restrict hens’ behavioral repertoire, and are thus detrimental to their welfare. The New Zealand Animal Welfare Act 1999, stipulates that animals must have “the opportunity to (...)
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  32.  7
    M. C. Morris & S. A. Weaver (2003). Minimizing Harm in Agricultural Animal Experiments in New Zealand. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 16 (5):421-437.
    Intrusive agricultural experimentspublished in New Zealand in the last five yearsare reviewed in terms of the degree of animalsuffering involved, and the necessity for thissuffering in relation to research findings.When measured against animal welfare criteriaof the Ministry of Agriculture, thirty-sixstudies inflicted ``severe'' or ``very severe''suffering. Many of these experiments hadquestionable short-term applications, had anapplication restricted to agriculturalproduction or economic growth, or could havebeen modified to prevent or reduce suffering.
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  33.  7
    Alison Loveridge (2013). Changes in Animal Welfare Views in New Zealand: Responding to Global Change. Society and Animals 21 (4):325-340.
    Consumer action is leading to increasing debate over on-farm activities in New Zealand. Both animal welfare activists and government organizations frequently refer to the importance of welfare standards in order to secure overseas markets, as well as in response to local concerns. This article explores rural and urban people’s views of welfare of animals kept on farms for commercial purposes in response to a 2008 survey commissioned by the Ministry of Agriculture and Forestry. It compares and contrasts these recent (...)
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  34.  18
    Robert Keith Shaw (1979). New Zealand's Recent Concern with Moral Education. Journal of Moral Education 9 (1):23-35.
    References to moral education in New Zealand over the last fifteen years are traced through official and semi-official government reports, teachers’ publications, and other sources. It is argued that since 1962 there has been an increasing awareness of and concern with moral education. -/- The significance of the Commission on Education in New Zealand in 1962 stressed that New Zealand schools’ prime responsibility was for intellectual education, although they should also be concerned with physical, emotional, and moral (...)
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  35.  6
    E. Collins, C. Dickie & P. Weber (2009). A New Zealand and Australian Overview of Ethics and Sustainability in SMEs. African Journal of Business Ethics 4 (2):48.
    There is a dearth of research on ethics and sustainability related to SMEs in New Zealand and Australia. This paper begins by giving a definition of SMEs in New Zealand and Australia, which both differ somewhat from international definitions. The role of SMEs in New Zealand and Australian society is discussed and a description of one study in each country covering SMEs and sustainability is presented. Both studies found that owner-managers undertake a number of triple bottom line (...)
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  36.  6
    John R. Fairweather & Lesley M. Hunt (2011). Can Farmers Map Their Farm System? Causal Mapping and the Sustainability of Sheep/Beef Farms in New Zealand. Agriculture and Human Values 28 (1):55-66.
    It is generally accepted that farmers manage a complex farm system. In this article we seek answers to the following questions. How do farmers perceive and understand their farm system? Are they sufficiently aware of their farm system that they are able to represent it in the form of a map? The research reported describes how causal mapping was applied to sheep/beef farmers in New Zealand and shows that farmers can create maps of their farm systems in ways that (...)
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  37.  5
    Michael C. Morris (2011). The Use of Animals in New Zealand: Regulation and Practice. Society and Animals 19 (4):368-382.
    On the statute books, New Zealand has a strong regulatory system that protects nonhuman animals on farms. Animals are guaranteed the “Five Freedoms,” including freedom to express normal patterns of behavior. This theoretically strong protection is weakened considerably, however, through institutional structures and practices. A loophole in the law allowing practices that violate the Five Freedoms in “exceptional circumstances” is used frequently. The Ministry of Agriculture and Forestry is the government agency that administers animal welfare regulation. This agency is (...)
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  38.  16
    Sean A. Weaver (2006). Chronic Toxicity of 1080 and its Implications for Conservation Management: A New Zealand Case Study. [REVIEW] Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 19 (4):367-389.
    Sodium monofluoroacetate (1080) is a mammalian pesticide used in different parts of the world for the control of mammalian pest species. In New Zealand it is used extensively and very successfully as a conservation management tool for the control of brushtail possums (Trichosurus vulpecula) – an introduced marsupial that has become a substantial agricultural and conservation management pest. Possums pose a threat to cattle farming in New Zealand as they are a vector for bovine tuberculosis. In protected natural (...)
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  39.  2
    Annie Potts & Mandala White (2008). New Zealand Vegetarians: At Odds with Their Nation. Society and Animals 16 (4):336-353.
    This qualitative study, conducted between August and December 2006, explored the opinions and experiences of New Zealanders who challenge orthodox attitudes to the use and consumption of nonhuman animals. To date, New Zealand has under-investigated the perspectives of those who oppose animal farming, the eating of nonhuman animals, and the exploitation of nonhuman animals. Agriculture substantially influences the economy and cultural heritage of the nation. Given that national identity in New Zealand strongly associates with farming and meat production, (...)
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  40.  1
    Annie Potts & Mandala White (2008). New Zealand Vegetarians: At Odds with Their Nation. Society and Animals 16 (4):336-353.
    This qualitative study, conducted between August and December 2006, explored the opinions and experiences of New Zealanders who challenge orthodox attitudes to the use and consumption of nonhuman animals. To date, New Zealand has under-investigated the perspectives of those who oppose animal farming, the eating of nonhuman animals, and the exploitation of nonhuman animals. Agriculture substantially influences the economy and cultural heritage of the nation. Given that national identity in New Zealand strongly associates with farming and meat production, (...)
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  41.  18
    Jessica Powers (1940). New Zealand Poems. Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 15 (4):737-738.
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  42.  1
    James Marshall & Michael Peters (1991). Educational "Reforms" and New Right Thinking: An Example From New Zealand. Educational Philosophy and Theory 23 (2):46–57.
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  43.  2
    W. Anderson (1938). The Entrance Examination Policy of the University of New Zealand. Australasian Journal of Psychology and Philosophy 16 (2):143-172.
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  44. John Patterson (2000). People of the Land: A Pacific Philosophy. Dunmore Press.
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  45.  9
    Eve Coxon (2002). From Patronage to Profiteering? New Zealand's Educational Relationship with the Small States of Oceania. Educational Philosophy and Theory 34 (1):57–75.
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  46.  16
    John A. Clark (1993). The Theory Movement in Educational Administration and the Administrative Reform of New Zealand Education: Are There Any Parallels to Be Drawn? Educational Philosophy and Theory 25 (2):21–30.
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  47.  1
    Michael A. Peters & Tina Besley (2014). Children in Crisis: Child Poverty and Abuse in New Zealand. Educational Philosophy and Theory 46 (9):945-961.
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  48.  1
    Elizabeth Gross, Mary McCloskey & Brenda Judge (1984). New Zealand AAP Conference. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 62 (1).
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  49.  6
    Michael Peters (2001). Environmental Education, Neo-Liberalism and Globalisation: The 'New Zealand Experiment'. Educational Philosophy and Theory 33 (2):203–216.
    Remove the world around the struggles, keep only conflicts and debates, dense with men, purified of things, you will have the theatrical stage, most narratives and philosophies, all of the social sciences: the interesting spectacle we refer to as ‘cultural’.Whoever says where the master and the slave are struggling? Our culture cannot stand the world.
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  50.  1
    Tim Dare, Rhema Vaithianathan & Irene De Haan (2014). Addressing Child Maltreatment in New Zealand: Is Poverty Reduction Enough? Educational Philosophy and Theory 46 (9):989-994.
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