OAI Archive: Explore Bristol Research

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100 entries most recently downloaded from the archive "Explore Bristol Research"

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  1. French and Italian Stoicisms:From Sartre to Agamben.Kurt Lampe (ed.) - forthcoming - Bloomsbury Academic.
    While the influence of Stoicism both inside and outside the academy has exploded in the last two decades, most notably with the "modern Stoic" movement, the variety and power of continental approaches to the ancient texts remains unexplored. This volume both maps that new field of reception history and attempts to clarify and expand the philosophical significance of these readings. I am the principal editor for this volume, wrote the synoptic introduction and one of its chapters, translated two chapters into (...)
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  2. How to Look and What to See: Noticing in a Mathematics Community.Julian Brown - 2017 - Proceedings of the British Society for Research Into Learning Mathematics 37 (2):6.
    As a new researcher in mathematics education, I am seeking to work through the ontological and epistemological challenges associated with setting aside the modes of observing that I have assumed, consciously or otherwise, and develop seeing in other ways. In this account of a workshop, I will discuss the presentation of different accounts of the same classroom episode constructed with different protocols and reflect on the mediating effect of the protocol and observer. Comparison with the experience of a direct viewing (...)
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  3. Introduction:Ethics, Politics and Organizing.Martin Parker - 2003 - Organization 10 (2).
    This introduction to the special issue consists of some arguments that are intended to fold the concepts 'ethics' and 'politics' into one another. The aim of this exercise is to take business ethics to task for having a narrowly 'ethical' view of its ambitions. Instead, I propose that business ethics needs to embrace political theory in addition to the moral philosophy that it has treated as canonical. I argue that such an enlargement will encourage those who currently practise business ethics (...)
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  4. What has Debt Got to Do with It?:The Valuation of Homeownership in the Era of Financialization.Christian Poppe, Sharon B. Collard & Turf Bocker Jakobsen - 2016 - Housing, Theory and Society 33:59-76.
    Based on comparative focus group data from Norway, Denmark and England, this article asks why people take on substantial mortgages to become homeowners. It argues that financialization of the housing market has resulted in a widespread investment philosophy at the household level and changed the way people think and talk about “the home”. High levels of mortgage borrowing have become commonplace and are justified by social valuations of owner-occupation based on beliefs around freedom through homeownership. Like previous research, the study (...)
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  5. The Logos of Ethics in Gorgias' Palamedes, On Nature, and Helen.Kurt W. Lampe - forthcoming - In David Wolfsdorf (ed.), Early Greek Ethics. Oxford University Press.
    This chapter focuses on Gorgias' suriviving works: esp. _Palamedes_, but also _On Nature_, _Helen_, and the _Funeral Oration_. While I'm at pains to bring out the diversity of interpretive traditions currently co-existing, I aim to offer a substantially new reading of what these works offer our reflection on the nature of ethical truth.
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  6. Assisted Dying and the Context of Debate: 'Medical Law' Versus 'End-of-Life Law'.John Coggon - 2010 - Medical Law Review 18 (4):541-563.
    This paper provides a reflective analysis of the nature of normative critiques of law generally, and within medical law specifically. It first seeks to establish the context within which critical analysis of law and legal measures takes place, and develops an argument that critiques should focus on political norms. Entailed in this claim is the contention that positions that seek to address controversial social problems can not resort simply to moral philosophy. It then provides a brief account of political liberalism (...)
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  7. Problems with Claims That Sanctity Leads to 'Pro-Life' Law, and Reasons for Doubting It to Be a Convincing 'Middle Way'.John Coggon - 2008 - Medicine and Law 27 (1):203-213.
    This paper focuses on the idea of pro-life arguments and the sanctity of life doctrine in the context of debates on end-of-life law. Advocates of the sanctity doctrine are often thought of as being pro-life, which has potentially troublesome implications in policy debate. I explore what it means to be pro-life, and consider sanctity's relation to this. I question the coherence and appeal of truly pro-life law, and law that is premised on the sanctity doctrine. The analysis allows me to (...)
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  8. Mind Outside Brain: A Radically Non-Dualist Foundation for Distributed Cognition.Francis Heylighen & Shima Beigi - 2018 - In J. A. Carter, A. Clark, Jesper Kallestrup, S. Orestis Palermos & Duncan Pritchard (eds.), Socially Extended Epistemology. Oxford University Press. pp. 59-86.
    We approach the problem of the extended mind from a radically non-dualist perspective. The separation between mind and matter is an artefact of the outdated mechanistic worldview, which leaves no room for mental phenomena such as agency, intentionality, or feeling. We propose to replace it by an action ontology, which conceives mind and matter as aspects of the same network of processes. By adopting the intentional stance, we interpret the catalysts of elementary reactions as agents exhibiting desires, intentions, and sensations. (...)
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  9. Science, Metaphysics and Method.Jac Ladyman - 2008 - Philosophy of Science 75 (5).
    While there are many examples of metaphysical theorising being heuristically and intellectually important in the progress of scientific knowledge, many people wonder how metaphysics not closely informed and inspired by empirical science could lead to rival or even supplementary knowledge about the world. This paper assesses the merits of a popular defence of the a priori methodology of metaphysics that goes as follows. The first task of the metaphysician, like the scientist, is to construct a hypothesis that accounts for the (...)
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  10. The Alleged Coupling/Constitution Fallacy and Mature Sciences.Jac Ladyman & Don Ross - 2010 - In Richard Menary (ed.), The Extended Mind. MIT Press. pp. 155 - 166.
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  11. The Middle English Wise Book of Philosophy and Astronomy:A Parallel-Text Edition.Carrie Griffin (ed.) - 2013 - Heidelberg, Deutschland: Universitätsverlag Winter.
    The ‘Wise Book of Philosophy and Astronomy’, surviving in thirty-four manuscripts ranging in date from c. 1380 to c. 1600, was one of the most widely-copied, consistently read, and arguably influential treatises of its kind in the vernacular in the medieval and early modern periods in Britain. This pseudo-Aristotelian text, with its roots in the ‘Secreta secretorum’ tradition, reveals contemporary, widely held views regarding several strands of medieval thought: philosophy, astronomy/astrology, physiognomy, ‘computus’, and theology. The ‘Wise Book’ never circulated in (...)
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  12. Culture-Bound Syndromes.Havi H. Carel - 2010 - Studies in History and Philosophy of Biological and Biomedical Sciences 41 (4).
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  13. A Phenomenology of Tragedy: Illness and Body Betrayal in The Fly.Havi H. Carel - unknown - Journal of Media Arts Culture.
    Many interpretations of David Cronenberg’s 1986 film The Fly read it as a film about monstrosity. Within this framework, the protagonist Seth Brundle’s progressive illness and decay are subsumed under his metamorphosis into a monster. Illness is taken to be a metaphor for the changes in Seth, changes that continuously turn him away from the human and towards the monstrous. Seth’s monstrosity, in turn, arises from the fusion of human and non-human, in this case the fusion of a man with (...)
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  14. ‘I Am Well, Apart From the Fact That I Have Cancer’: Explaining Wellbeing Within Illness.Havi H. Carel - 2009 - In Lisa Bortolotti (ed.), Philosophy and Happiness. Palgrave Macmillan. pp. 82-99.
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  15. Illness and Authenticity.Havi H. Carel - 2010 - In Art and authenticity. Australian Scholarly Publishing. pp. 197-204.
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  16. A Comparison of Identity in Physics and Mathematics.James A. C. Ladyman - 2011 - In Bartosz Brozek, Janusz Maczka & Wojciech P. Grygiel (eds.), Philosophy in Science. Krakow: Copernicus Center Press.
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  17. Commentary: Reply to Hawthorne: Physics Before Metaphysics 1.James Ladyman - 2010 - In Simon Saunders, Jonathan Barrett, Adrian Kent & David Wallace (eds.), Many Worlds?: Everett, Quantum Theory, and Reality. Oxford University Press.
    The metaphysical conception of the generation of the macroworld from fundamental physics that Hawthorne considers is criticized in this Commentary, and compared with the scientific account offered by Halliwell and Hartle. It is argued that Hawthorn's critique of Everettian quantum mechanics fails.
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  18. The Alleged Coupling/Constitution Fallacy and Mature Sciences.James Ladyman & Don Ross - 2010 - In Richard Menary (ed.), The Extended Mind. Bradford Book.
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  19. Does Physics Answer Metaphysical Questions?James Ladyman - 2007 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 61:179-201.
    According to logical positivism, so the story goes, metaphysical questions are meaningless, since they do not admit of empirical confirmation or refutation. However, the logical positivists did not in fact reject as meaningless all questions about for example, the structure of space and time. Rather, key figures such as Reichenbach and Schlick believed that scientific theories often presupposed a conceptual framework that was not itself empirically testable, but which was required for the theory as a whole to be empirically testable. (...)
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  20. Ontological Epistemological and Methodological Positions.James Ladyman - 2007 - In Theo Kuipers (ed.), General Philosophy of Science. Amsterdam: Elsevier. pp. 303-376.
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  21. The Epistemology of Constructive Empiricism.James Ladyman - 2007 - In Bradley Monton (ed.), Images of Empiricism: Essays on Science and Stances, with a Reply from Bas C. van Fraassen. Oxford University Press.
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  22. Every Thing Must Go: Metaphysics Naturalized.James Ladyman & Don Ross - 2007 - In James Ladyman, Don Ross, David Spurrett & John Collier (eds.), Every Thing Must Go: Metaphysics Naturalized. Oxford University Press.
    This book argues that the only kind of metaphysics that can contribute to objective knowledge is one based specifically on contemporary science as it really is, and not on philosophers' a priori intuitions, common sense, or simplifications of science. In addition to showing how recent metaphysics has drifted away from connection with all other serious scholarly inquiry as a result of not heeding this restriction, this book demonstrates how to build a metaphysics compatible with current fundamental physics, which, when combined (...)
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  23. Storytelling in Troubled Times:What is the Role for Educators in the Deep Crises of the 21st Century?Keri Facer - 2019 - Literacy 53 (1):3-13.
    This essay examines the role of educators in the tangled economic, social, environmental and technological crises of the present time. It argues that a central purpose of education in this period is to support students to imagine and make liveable futures on their own terms. To do this, the paper proposes that the colonizing, optimizing and catastrophic stories that dominate accounts of the relationship between education and the future should be replaced by a recognition of students and worlds as co-emerging. (...)
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  24. Philosophy, Psychology, and the Gods in Seneca's Hercules Furens.Kurt Lampe - 2018 - Philosophia: Yearbook of the Research Centre for Greek Philosophy at the University of Athens 48:233-252.
    The relation of Seneca's tragedies to his Stoic philosophical prose is a canonical one. Hercules Furens creates particular puzzles in this area, both because of Hercules' delirium and because of the intervention of the hostile goddess Juno. In this article I suggest we approach HF as a creative supplement to doctrinaire Stoicism. In order to do so, I borrow theories Bernard Stiegler, whose philosophy illuminates the entanglement of personal psychology and ethics not only with interpersonal relationships and society, but also (...)
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  25. Biblical Law and Natural Law.Jonathan Burnside - forthcoming - In Jonathan Crowe (ed.), Research Handbook on Natural Law. Edward Elgar Publishing.
    Psalm 19 addresses both what may be termed ‘natural law’ and ‘biblical law. The overall structure of the psalm brings the two into dialogue, whilst the detailed literary connections between the message of the heavens and the words of Torah indicates there are substantive connections between them. The psalmist turns from the narrative of universal creation to Israel’s salvation-history; a movement mirrored by the transition from the use of ‘El’ to denote God as generally known Creator to the personal ‘YHWH’ (...)
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  26. From the International to the Intersocietal:Inclusion of the Indigenous and Tribal Paper.Aslak-Antti Oksanen - unknown
    In contemporary debates in the academic discipline of International Relations, there has been a shift from use of the term ‘international’ to that of the ‘intersocietal’. This has been motivated by a desire to move away from the discipline’s traditional preoccupation with security and state agency, towards a focus on interaction between societies more broadly conceived with a focus on the causal dimension that the existence of many societies and their interaction generates. What this debate has not yet questioned is (...)
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  27. Illness as Transformative Experience:Implications of Philosophy for Advance Care Planning.Barnaby Hole & Lucy Selman - forthcoming - Journal of Pain and Symptom Management.
    Advance care planning has been shown to improve patient outcomes and is recommended as part of routine care for people with a life-limiting illness. Nevertheless, developing an advance care plan can be complex and challenging for both patients and family members, and the clinicians who support them. One complexity is that illness and its treatments often cannot be deeply understood without lived experience. In this paper, we explore this idea, highlighting how lived experience can bring about unpredictable changes in an (...)
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  28. The Struggle for Europe.Rutvica Andrijasevic - 2014 - In B. Blaagaard & Iris Van Der Tuin (eds.), The Subject of Rosi Braidotti: Politics and Concepts. Bloomsbury. pp. 208-213.
    Th is chapter presents Braidotti’s work and engagement with issues of European identity, citizenship, and democracy. Against the grain, Braidotti does not privilege rights but rather the matter on imagination in the eff ort to reconstruct a Europe void of nationalist ambitions and exclusionary tendencies. Th e imaginary in question is, on the one hand, postnationalist and fi rmly grounded in the Union’s anti-fascist political and intellectual origins and, on the other, feminist in that it is embedded in a critique (...)
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  29. Jeremy Bentham and the Problem of the Authority of Biblical Law.Jonathan Burnside - 2018 - In Rex Ahdar (ed.), Research Handbook in Law and Religion. Edward Elgar Publishing. pp. 53-78.
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  30. Human Rights and Substantive Equality in the Adjudication of Ethnic Practices.Pier-Luc Dupont - 2016 - Nordic Journal of Human Rights 34 (4).
    With the development of human rights and anti-discrimination law, courts have increasingly been called upon to protect ethnicity related practices from general criminal and civil sanctions. These ‘claims of culture’ have so far been addressed with remarkable inconsistency, leading to popular fears of unlimited normative pluralism and targeted legislative measures. Compounding such controversies, philosophical approaches to multiculturalism have mostly been concerned with policy and offered vague or distorted portrayals of judicial challenges. This article seeks to fill the gap by exploring (...)
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  31. "You Can't Imagine How Terrible It Is to Make the Wrong Choice"—Faith, Agency and Self-Pity in Andrei Tarkovsky's Stalker.Dominic Lash - forthcoming - Quarterly Review of Film and Video.
    This article undertakes a reading of Andrei Tarkovsky's 1979 film Stalker that runs, for the most part, against the grain of the director's own pronouncements on the film. My focus is on a character study of the Stalker himself, and the consequences of his most unattractive characteristics: his manipulativeness, his petulance, and his self-pity. Rather than seeing the Stalker as an emblem of pure faith I explore the possibility that he is a quasi-tragic figure trapped by his own myopic idolatry. (...)
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  32. Gorgias' (Meta)Ethics.Kurt W. Lampe - 2017 - In David Wolfsdorf (ed.), Early Greek Ethics. Oxford University Press.
    This chapter focuses on Gorgias' suriviving works: esp. _Palamedes_, but also _On Nature_, _Helen_, and the _Funeral Oration_. While I'm at pains to bring out the diversity of interpretive traditions currently co-existing, I aim to offer a substantially new reading of what these works offer our reflection on the nature of ethical truth.
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  33. Exploring Students’ Epistemological Knowledge of Models and Modelling in Science:Results From a Teaching/Learning Experience on Climate Change.Giulia Tasquier, Olivia Levrini & Justin Dillon - 2016 - International Journal of Science Education 38 (4):539-563.
    The scientific community has been debating climate change for over two decades. In the light of certain arguments put forward by the aforesaid community, the EU has recommended a set of innovative reforms to science teaching such as incorporating environmental issues into the scientific curriculum, thereby helping to make schools a place of civic education. However, despite these European recommendations, relatively little emphasis is still given to climate change within science curricula. Climate change, although potentially engaging for students, is a (...)
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  34. Quantitative Methods I:The World We Have Lost - or Where We Started From.Ron Johnston, Richard Harris, Kelvyn Jones, David Manley, Winnie Wang & Levi Wolf - forthcoming - Progress in Human Geography.
    Although pioneering studies using statistical methods in geographical data analysis were published in the 1930s, it was only in the 1960s that their increasing use in human geography led to a claim that a ‘quantitative revolution’ had taken place. The widespread use of quantitative methods from then on was associated with changes in both disciplinary philosophy and substantive focus. The first decades of the ‘revolution’ saw quantitative analyses focused on the search for spatial order of a geometric form within an, (...)
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  35. On the Accuracy of Group Credences.Richard Pettigrew - 2019 - In Oxford Studies in Epistemology Vol.6. Oxford University Press.
  36. Accuracy and the Credence-Belief Connection.Richard Pettigrew - 2015 - Philosophers' Imprint 15:1-20.
    Probabilism says an agent is rational only if her credences are probabilistic. This paper is concerned with the so-called Accuracy Dominance Argument for Probabilism. This argument begins with the claim that the sole fundamental source of epistemic value for a credence is its accuracy. It then shows that, however we measure accuracy, any non-probabilistic credences are accuracy-dominated: that is, there are alternative credences that are guaranteed to be more accurate than them. It follows that non-probabilistic credences are irrational. In this (...)
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  37. If Immigrants Could Vote in the UK:A Thought Experiment with Data From the 2015 General Election.Sean Fox, Ron Johnston & David J. Manley - 2016 - The Political Quarterly 87 (4):500-508.
    The distribution of voting rights in the UK is an artefact of history rather than a product of clear legal or philosophical principles. Consequently, some resident aliens have the right to vote in all UK elections; others can vote in local elections but are excluded from national elections; still others are excluded from all elections. In England and Wales alone, roughly 2.3 million immigrants are excluded from voting in national elections. This exclusion is inconsistent with the founding principle of democracy (...)
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  38. Limits in the Revision Theory:More Than Just Definite Verdicts.Catrin Campbell-Moore - 2019 - Journal of Philosophical Logic 48 (1):11-35.
    We present a new proposal for what to do at limits in the revision theory. The usual criterion for a limit stage is that it should agree with any definite verdicts that have been brought about before that stage. We suggest that one should not only consider definite verdicts that have been brought about but also more general properties; in fact any closed property can be considered. This more general framework is required if we move to considering revision theories for (...)
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  39. The Impact of African Philosophy on the Realisation of International Community and the Observance of International Law.Foluke Ipinyomi - 2016 - International Community Law Review 18 (1):3-33.
    The legal nature of international law is uncertain, despite being the foundation of the international community. Its non-universality questions the cohesion and efficacy of the international community. The international community operates as an exclusive club, coalescing around certain shared values, like liberal democracy and free market economy. Sub-Saharan Africa is usually excluded from being an active part of the international community due to differing values; a shared understanding of community which conflicts with the shared values of the core of the (...)
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  40. Aggregating Incoherent Agents Who Disagree.Richard Pettigrew - unknown
    In this paper, we explore how we should aggregate the degrees of belief of a group of agents to give a single coherent set of degrees of belief, when at least some of those agents might be probabilistically incoherent. There are a number of ways of aggregating degrees of belief, and there are a number of ways of fixing incoherent degrees of belief. When we have picked one of each, should we aggregate first and then fix, or fix first and (...)
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  41. Playing the Interdisciplinary Game Across Education-Medical Education Boundaries:Sites of Knowledge, Collaborative Identities and Methodological Innovations.Sue E. Timmis & Jane Williams - unknown
    This paper aims to interrogate the potential and challenges in interdisciplinary working across disciplinary boundaries by examining a longitudinal partnership designed to research student experiences of digital technologies in undergraduate medicine established by the two authors. The paper is situated in current methodological trends including the changing value of replicability and evidence based methods and increases in qualitative and mixed methods studies in Medical Education, whilst education research has seen growing encouragement for randomised controlled trials and large-scale quantitative studies. A (...)
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  42. Epistemic Injustice in Healthcare Encounters: Evidence From Chronic Fatigue Syndrome.Havi Carel, Charlotte Blease & Keith Geraghty - 2017 - Journal of Medical Ethics 43 (8):549-557.
    Chronic fatigue syndrome or myalgic encephalomyelitis remains a controversial illness category. This paper surveys the state of knowledge and attitudes about this illness and proposes that epistemic concerns about the testimonial credibility of patients can be articulated using Miranda Fricker’s concept of epistemic injustice. While there is consensus within mainstream medical guidelines that there is no known cause of CFS/ME, there is continued debate about how best to conceive of CFS/ME, including disagreement about how to interpret clinical studies of treatments. (...)
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  43. Are We Free to Reject God? : Richard Swinburne's Hell and John Hick's Universalism.Lindsey Emma Hall - unknown
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  44. An Anthropological Approach to Theology : A Study of John Hicks Theology of Religious Pluralism, Towards Ethical Criteria for a Global Theology of Religions.Heather Meacock - unknown
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  45. A Passion for Purity : Ellice Hopkins and the Politics of Gender in the Late-Victorian Church.Susan Elizabeth Morgan - unknown
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  46. A Philosophical Investigation of Political Liberty and Education.R. Chamberlin - unknown
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  47. The Context of Spirituality : A Study with Special Reference to Thomas Merton & Dietrich Bonhoeffer.Peter Charles King - unknown
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  48. The Nature of Christian Apologetics in Response to Religious Pluralism : An Analysis of the Contribution of John Hick.Christopher Sinkinson - unknown
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  49. Balthasar Hubmaier and the Clarity of Scripture : A Study of in the Development of Reformation Hermeneutics.Graeme Ross Chatfield - unknown
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  50. Church and Society in Ankole, Uganda : An Analysis of the Impact of Evangelical Anglican Christianity on Ethnic and Gender Relations in Ankole, 1901-1961. [REVIEW]Alex Mugisha Kagume - unknown
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  51. MacIntyre, Kierkegaard, and the Post-Metaphysical Critique of Rational Theology.Richard Philip Johnson - unknown
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  52. The Corinthian Crisis : A Reconstruction of the Events Leading Up to the Composition of the Letter of Tears, and of 2 Corinthians.Paul A. Toseland - unknown
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  53. Energeia, Nous and Non-Discursive Thinking in Aristotle.Hatice Nur Erkizan - unknown
  54. The Yogacara-Svatantrika-Madhyamaka Schol of Buddhism and its Influence on Rnying Ma Doctrine with Special Reference to Śantaraksita's Madhyamakalamkara.Andree Dominique Messent - unknown
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  55. Beyond Stewardship : The Search for a Truly Ecological Christian Spirituality.Kevin Norman Ridd - unknown
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  56. 'The Contention of Power' : The Role of the Jesuits in the Catholic Life of Bristol, 1700-1830.Kenneth Miles Wardle Hankins - unknown
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  57. Review of Christian Lotz, The Capitalist Schema:Time, Money, and the Culture of Abstraction. [REVIEW]Frederick Harry Pitts - unknown
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  58. Beyond the Fragment: The Postoperaist Reception of Marx's Fragment on Machines.Frederick Harry Pitts - unknown
    This paper critiques the purposes to which Marx’s Fragment on Machines is put in postoperaist thought. I suggest postoperaist readings wield influence on contemporary left thinking, via postcapitalism, accelerationism and ‘Fully Automated Luxury Communism’. Changes in labour lead proponents to posit a crisis of measurability and an incipient communism. I use the New Reading of Marx and Open Marxism to dispute this. Based on an analysis of value as a social form undergirded in antagonistic social relations, I argue the Fragment’s (...)
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  59. From Individualism to Co-Construction and Back Again:Rethinking Research Methodology for Children with Profound and Multiple Learning Disabilities.Ben R. Simmons & Debbie L. Watson - unknown
    Children with profound and multiple learning disabilities are said to experience severe congenital impairments to consciousness and cognition stemming from neurological damage. Such children are understood as operating at the pre-verbal stages of development, and research in the field typically draws conceptual resources from psychology to devise educational interventions and assessment tools. Criticism has been levelled at studies that treat children with PMLD as objects of research rather than subjects to be consulted. Proponents of the latter view have attempted to (...)
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  60. Personal, Relational and Beautiful: Education, Technologies and John Macmurray's Philosophy.Keri Facer - unknown
    Fifty years ago, the philosopher John Macmurray responded to calls for education to redesign itself around the exigencies of international competition with a robust rebuttal of such instrumentalism. He argued instead that the purpose of education was ‘learning to be human’. This paper explores how Macmurray’s ideas might be applied to contemporary use of technology in education. In so doing, it argues that the use of technologies in education should be guided by the aspiration to create socio-technical practices that are (...)
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  61. In the Grip of Grief:Epistemic Impotence and the Materiality of Mourning in Shinya Tsukamoto’s Vital.Havi Hannah Carel - unknown
    When someone close to us dies, we usually say that we are with them ‘in our thoughts’ or that they remain alive in our minds. The film Vital challenges this disembodied view of grief by posing the following question: what would grief be like if we could keep the dead with us not only in our memories, but materially? The film provides an intriguing answer to this question, provided through a unique setting, that of a medical school dissection class. Despite (...)
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  62. The Importance of Being Process.David I. Blockley - unknown
    The purpose of the paper is to outline the particular interpretation of systems thinking developed at the University of Bristol over the last 30 years. The importance of process and uncertainty are central themes. Put at its simplest, systems thinking is joined-up thinking. It is getting the right information to the right people at the right time for the right purpose in the right form and in the right way. The three ideas at the heart of delivering systems thinking are (...)
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