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Profile: Sheridan Hough (College of Charleston)
  1.  10
    Sheridan Hough (1997). Nietzsche's Noontide Friend: The Self as Metaphoric Double. Pennsylvania State University Press.
    A thoroughly original contribution to contemporary thinking on Nietzsche. This is clearly the ripened fruit of a great deal of meditation.
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  2.  2
    Sheridan Hough (2003). Phenomenology, Pomo Baskets, and the Work of Mabel McKay. Hypatia 18 (2):103-113.
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  3.  18
    Sheridan Hough (2012). Would Sartre Have Suffered From Nausea If He Had Understood the Buddhist No-Self Doctrine? Contemporary Buddhism 13 (1):99-112.
    The central character in Sartre's 1938 novel La Nausée, Antoine Roquentin, has lost his sense of things, and now the world appears to him as utterly unstable. Roquentin suffers from what he calls ?nausea,? a condition caused by an ontological intuition that the self, as well as the world through which that ?self? moves, lacks a substantial nature. The novel portrays Sartre's own philosophical account of the self in La transcendence de l'égo. Here Sartre argues that Husserl's account of consciousness (...)
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  4.  30
    Sheridan Hough (2000). Kierkegaard's Teleological Suspension is Not a Bridge in Madison County. Journal of Social Philosophy 31 (2):146–152.
  5.  16
    Sheridan Hough (2003). Phenomenology, Pomo Baskets, and the Work of Mabel McKay. Hypatia 18 (2):103-113.
    This article characterizes the work of Native basket weaver Mabel McKay, using some of the conceptual tools of twentiethth-century phenomenologist Maurice Merleau-Ponty. Specifically, McKay's baskets have often been described as "living;" Merleau-Ponty's account of the world as "living flesh" seems to suggest a way of thinking about these baskets as more than mere artifacts. I conclude that McKay's baskets are a powerful propaedeutic: they awaken a sense of ourselves as perceivers.
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  6.  13
    Sheridan Hough (2006). What the Faithful Tax Collector Saw (Against the Understanding). In Robert L. Perkins (ed.), International Kierkegaard Commentary.
  7.  9
    Sheridan Hough (1996). Book Review:Nietzsche's Genealogy: Nihilism and the Will to Knowledge. Randall Havas. [REVIEW] Ethics 107 (1):165-.
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  8.  6
    Sheridan Hough (2002). To the Lighthouse, Via the “Things Themselves”. International Studies in Philosophy 34 (4):41-53.
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  9.  7
    Sheridan Hough (2005). 'Halting is Movement': The Paradoxical Pause of Confession in Kierkegaard's Upbuilding Discourses in Various Spirits. In Robert L. Perkins (ed.), International Kierkegaard Commentary.
  10.  5
    Daniel Dombrowski, Don Garrett, Stanley Hauerwas, Sheridan L. Hough, Hugh LaFollette, Ariela Lazar, S. E. Marshall, Corinne M. Painter, Rosamond Rhodes & Mary Anne Warren (2002). Book Notes. [REVIEW] Ethics 112 (3):651-657.
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  11.  4
    Sheridan L. Hough (1991). Value and the Will to Power. Journal of Social Philosophy 22 (2):119-127.
  12. Sheridan Hough (2015). Kierkegaard's Dancing Tax Collector: Faith, Finitude, and Silence. Oxford University Press Uk.
    This book is an analysis of Kierkegaard's account of the self from a unique perspective, that of a character introduced by one of Kierkegaard's pseudonymous authors, Johannes de silentio. This character is seen once in a brief vignette in Fear and Trembling, but Hough argues that this character is a necessary lens for looking across Kierkegaard's vast authorship, both the pseudonymous works as well as the works that Kierkegaard himself signed. This character sketch, often overlooked in Kierkegaard scholarship, is crucial (...)
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  13. Sheridan Hough (2005). Nietzsche's Noontide Friend: The Self as Metaphoric Double. Penn State University Press.
    Ever since Heidegger lectured on Nietzsche, philosophers have stressed the active side of the Übermensch, the self who aggressively consumes and exploits value. Sheridan Hough, however, argues that there is a distinctly receptive and passive side to the Nietzschean self, and thus a pervasive doubleness in Nietzsche's thought that hasn't been explored before. This doubleness is the focus of Hough's attention here. Hough argues that Nietzsche's favorite way to describe the self is to use opposed pairs of metaphors. The sea (...)
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  14. Sheridan Lynneth Hough (2010). Silence, "Composure in Existence," and the Promise of Faith's Joy. In Robert L. Perkins, Marc Alan Jolley & Edmon L. Rowell (eds.), Why Kierkegaard Matters: A Festschrift in Honor of Robert L. Perkins. Mercer University Press
     
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