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  1. Juliane Schober & Steven Collins (2012). The Theravāda Civilizations Project: Future Directions in the Study of Buddhism in Southeast Asia. Contemporary Buddhism 13 (1):157-166.
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  2. Steven Collins (2009). Remarks on the Visuddhimagga , and on its Treatment of the Memory of Former Dwelling(s) ( Pubbenivāsānussatiñāṇa ). Journal of Indian Philosophy 37 (5):499-532.
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  3. Steven Collins (1997). A Buddhist Debate About the Self; and Remarks on Buddhism in the Work of Derek Parfit and Galen Strawson. Journal of Indian Philosophy 25 (5):467-493.
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  4. Steven Collins (1996). The Lion's Roar on the Wheel-Turning King: A Response to Andrew Huxley's 'the Buddha and the Social Contract'. [REVIEW] Journal of Indian Philosophy 24 (4):421-446.
  5. Steven Collins & Andrew Huxley (1996). The Post-Canonical Adventures of Mahāsammata. Journal of Indian Philosophy 24 (6):623-648.
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  6. Steven Collins (1993). The Discourse on What is Primary (Aggañña-Sutta). Journal of Indian Philosophy 21 (4):197-197.
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  7. Steven Collins & Derek Parfit (1986). Selfless Persons. Philosophy East and West 36 (3):289-298.
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  8. Michael Carrithers, Steven Collins & Steven Lukes (eds.) (1985). The Category of the Person: Anthropology, Philosophy, History. Cambridge University Press.
    The concept that peope have of themselves as a 'person' is one of the most intimate notions that they hold. Yet the way in which the category of the person is conceived varies over time and space. In this volume, anthropologists, philosophers, and historians examine the notion of the person in different cultures, past and present. Taking as their starting point a lecture on the person as a category of the human mind, given by Marcel Mauss in 1938, the contributors (...)
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  9. Steven Collins (1985). Categories, Concepts, or Predicaments? In Michael Carrithers, Steven Collins & Steven Lukes (eds.), The Category of the Person: Anthropology, Philosophy, History. Cambridge University Press. 46--82.
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  10. Steven Collins & Steve Collins (1985). Buddhism in Recent British Philosophy and Theology. Religious Studies 21 (4):475 - 493.
    One of the more popular bedtime stories in our house just now is Horton Hears a Who by Dr Seuss. Horton is an elephant, and unlike the other animals in the jungle, he is capable – thanks doubtless to his large ears – of hearing the faint sounds made by some minute beings called Whos, who live in a town called Whoville on a tiny speck of dust. The other animals think Horton is mad when he talks to the Whos: (...)
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  11. Steven Collins (1983). A. L. Basham. History and Doctrine of the Ājīvikas. Pp. Xx and 316. (Motilal Banarsidass, 1981. Indian Reprint.). Religious Studies 19 (4):535.
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