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  1.  1
    캘리콧의 환경윤리에 관한 비판적 고찰-「동물해방: 삼극 구조」를 중심으로-.Kim Dong Chang & 김일방 - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 27:1-30.
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  2.  7
    학교 급식에서의 음식 윤리 교육의 중요성.Kim Taechang - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 27:31-56.
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  3.  9
    새로운 환경윤리의 가능성 모색- 찰스 테일러의 휴머니즘에 기초한 환경윤리 -. 이연희 - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 27:57-83.
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  4.  4
    Die teleologische Naturidee bei Kant und Schelling. 조영준 - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 27:84-112.
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  5.  2
    Strachan Donnelley. Frog Pond Philosophy: Essays on the Relationship Humans and Nature. Edited by Ceara Donnelley and Bruce Jennings.Bernice Bovenkerk - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (2):408-411.
  6.  3
    Populating the Climate.Tim Corballis - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (2):275-289.
    This paper asks whether one way to link abstract scientific knowledge about the climate to the everyday imagination might be to think of climate modelling as a narrative practice. To do so, I draw on philosophical insights about narrative in scientific modelling from Norton Wise and Mary Morgan, to show that models can be deployed narratively, and that their outputs take a followable, embodied narrative form. This suggests that climate models might be deployed in an everyday storytelling practice evoking storyworlds (...)
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  7.  2
    Michael Marder. Heidegger: Phenomenology, Ecology, Politics.Brett Crawford - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (2):404-407.
  8.  2
    Listening to the Salmon.Gerard Kuperus - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (2):379-395.
    When salmon disappear, their loss is felt among many species of animals, trees, and plants. This essay suggests listening to the salmon when it comes to learning how to become better members of the earth community, so that not our presence, but our absence would be a loss to the ecosystems that we dwell in. This argument is made through a discussion of Latour’s Facing Gaia and the Native American philosophy of the Tlingit. Albeit in different terms, both suggest ways (...)
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  9. Working the Biosphere.Lauri Lahikainen & Tero Toivanen - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (2):359-378.
    Humans have arguably become a geological force that is changing the planet in profound and catastrophic ways. But what are the human practices that have such force? In this paper, we argue that work is exactly such a practice and that it is as workers that many of us are agents of global environmental change. When carbon dioxide is emitted or forests are cut down, someone is working. Yet we lack adequate descriptive and normative theories of work to understand how (...)
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  10.  6
    The Ikhwan Al-Safa’’s Animal Accusers.Katharine Loevy - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (2):319-338.
    In the tenth-century Iraqi fable, The Case of the Animals versus Man Before the King of the Jinn, the animals take the human beings to court for mistreatment. The humans ultimately win the case, but not without the animals presenting a series of arguments that continue to resonate despite the ending of the trial. The following essay provides an analysis of a number of these arguments insofar as they contest human abuses of animals within the context of enslavement. It offers (...)
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  11.  3
    E-Co-Affectivity Beyond the Anthropocene.Marjolein Oele - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (2):291-317.
    Following Isabelle Stengers’s call that the anthropocene should make us feel and think differently, this paper focuses on the human task to shift its affective response. Since Stengers calls for a new “us” that seeks to participate in an entanglement, I propose to explore the material and ontogenetic functions of soil, and specifically soil pores, in reimagining a new form of e-co-affectivity. A new e-co-affective response would emphasize the usually hidden fluidity and diachronic time of pores, and, in doing so, (...)
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  12. David Wood. Deep Time, Dark Times: On Being Geologically Human.Marjolein Oele & Lincoln Stefanello - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (2):397-400.
  13. Ecological Freedom.Paul Ott - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (2):245-273.
    This article develops the idea of ‘ecological freedom’ from Aldo Leopold’s account of ecological relations in terms of the dual notions of the “freedom from want and fear” and the “freedom to make mistakes.” Through an analysis of Leopold’s thought on technology and civilization, I develop and argue for the claim that direct experience of ecological relations, or ecological freedom, is vital to meaningful human life. The absence of ecological freedom constitutes a form of ecological alienation, which is paired with (...)
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  14.  1
    Joanna Zylinska. The End of Man: A Feminist Counterapocalypse.Amanda Parris - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (2):401-403.
  15.  8
    A Heideggerian Perspective on Thinking About Water.Kalpita Bhar Paul - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (2):339-358.
    It is said that the transition from hydrology to the hydrosocial system has the potential for transforming the way currently water is seen as a natural object. The hydrosocial cycle denotes that we need to think about water beyond the definition of natural objects as the meaning of water emerges from the socio-cultural-political nexus it is embedded in. In this essay by drawing upon Martin Heidegger’s philosophy, I explore whether this transition is capable of changing the way we think about (...)
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  16. Eva Maria Räpple. The Environmental Crisis and Art: Thoughtlessness, Responsibility, and Imagination.Kelly Shepherd - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (2):416-419.
  17.  2
    Susan L. Dunston. Emerson and Environmental Ethics. [REVIEW]Ryan van Nood - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (2):412-415.
  18.  15
    Stijn De Cauwer, Ed. Critical Theory at a Crossroads: Conversations on Resistance in Times of Crisis.Jonathan Basile - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (1):230-233.
  19.  8
    Introduction to Special Issue.David Baumeister - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (1):1-12.
  20.  15
    The Human/Animal Logic of Sovereignty.David Baumeister - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (1):161-180.
    This essay offers an analysis of Daniel Defoe’s Robinson Crusoe read in concert with Derrida’s treatment of the novel in the second volume of The Beast and the Sovereign. Drawing from Derrida while developing insights of my own, I assemble the elements of a unique account and critique of the logic of human sovereignty. Focusing on a crucial moment in both the novel and in Derrida’s reading of it, I argue the thesis that human sovereignty rests upon a logically prior (...)
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  21.  10
    Beastly Sovereignty.Geoffrey Bennington - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (1):13-33.
    This article examines three textual moments that might plausibly have found their way into Derrida’s late Beast and Sovereign seminars, but that Derrida appears to avoid or overlook. Aristotle’s discussion in the Politics of the “One Best Man” scenario is placed in the context of his earlier characterizations of the naturally apolitical man as akin either to a beast or to a god; Bataille’s late descriptions of sovereignty as a kind of self-perverting hyperbolic structure are juxtaposed with some of Derrida’s (...)
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  22.  11
    Richard Grusin, Ed. After Extinction.Brett Buchanan - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (1):238-240.
  23.  10
    Who/What is Bête? From an Uncanny Word to an Interanimal Ethics.Annabelle Dufourcq - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (1):57-88.
    The deconstruction of stupidity [in French bêtise] plays a crucial role in Derrida’s The Beast and the Sovereign. Through the concept of stupidity/bêtise the violence of our relationship with others, as inseparable from our relation to animality comes into view. “Stupidity” is deeply political, but also directly connected to the trace and, thus, cannot be simply overcome. While Sartre claimed that there are no fools, but just wicked men, Derrida embraces an uncanny version of stupidity. In this paper, guided by (...)
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  24.  9
    Coexistentialism and the Unbearable Intimacy of Ecological Emergency.Josh Hayes - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (1):234-237.
  25.  12
    Prosthetic Figures.Apple Igrek - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (1):181-199.
    There are two concepts of sovereignty in Derrida’s work: the classical form that posits itself as absolute mastery, whether by means of surveillance, technology, or “truth”; and the more paradoxical, subversive form inspired by Nietzsche and Bataille that simultaneously inhabits and exceeds the control mechanisms imposed upon it. One of the questions that I will pursue throughout this essay is whether such a distinction is valid. As there is something immeasurable apropos of Derrida’s second concept, I will contend that any (...)
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  26.  5
    Siby K. George. Heidegger and Development in the Global South.Arun Iyer - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (1):226-229.
  27.  4
    Singularisability, Plurality, and Community.John Llewelyn - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (1):141-159.
    The chief aim of this essay is to draw attention to how in Derrida’s last seminars the hyphenation “life-death” serves as a key to understanding the force of the hyphenation in the expression “animal-human” and how the work of sharing which it stands for there differs from the exclusively separative work for which we might employ the oblique stroke or slash, as in “animal/human” and “life/death.” If we wonder whether and how the hyphen and the oblique stroke share each other’s (...)
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  28.  11
    Don Beith. The Birth of Sense: Generative Passivity in Merleau-Ponty’s Philosophy.Laura McMahon - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (1):241-244.
  29.  5
    Matthias Fritsch. Taking Turns with the Earth: Phenomenology, Deconstruction, and Intergenerational Justice.Sam Mickey - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (1):223-225.
  30.  11
    On Sharing a World with Other Animals.Kelly Oliver - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (1):35-56.
    Challenging Heidegger’s thesis that animals are poor in world while humans are world-building, in The Beast and the Sovereign, Volume II, Jacques Derrida claims that each singular living being inhabits its own solitary world, its own desert island. There, he claims both, on the one hand, that animals share our world and may be world-building and, on the other, that we cannot be certain that human beings share a world or are world-building. In this article, I trace the ethical implications (...)
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  31.  11
    Hyperbole and Ellipses.Kalpana Seshadri - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (1):89-113.
    The essay argues for a nuanced understanding of the notorious dissonance between Derrida and Agamben despite their shared interest in troubling the metaphysical separation between human and animal. I argue that a close scrutiny of their differing strategies towards the matrix of framing issues is salient for keeping the ontological question of species difference open. I suggest that the dissonance between the two thinkers is best understood in relation to systemic and rhetorical effects—namely, the encompassing figure of the circle that (...)
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  32.  16
    And Say the Animal Resisted? Derrida, Biopolitics, and the Problem with Species.Rebekah Sinclair - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (1):115-140.
    My article does two things: 1) tracks Derrida’s claim that biopolitical and sovereign power use species taxonomies to performatively depoliticize and ignore the reciprocity of creaturely perspectives; and 2) argues Derrida makes possible a deconstruction of species, and demonstrates its necessity for better political futures. To do this, I follow Derrida’s criticism of autopsic logics and the circularity of metaphysics and zoology, and his affirmation of embodied singularity. Finally, I start and end with analyses of cetacean suicide: by privileging how (...)
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  33.  5
    Neither Beast nor Sovereign.Cary Wolfe - 2019 - Environmental Philosophy 16 (1):201-221.
    This essay combines deconstruction and systems theory to rethink the question of ecological poetics in the work of Wallace Stevens, and in particular some of his most important poems that focus on birds and bird song. Ecocriticism has typically approached literature in general and poetry in particular in terms of its representation of nature. This essay argues for a non-representationalist ecopoetics that derives from replacing the concept of “nature” with the systems theory concept of “environment”. This theoretical shift allows us, (...)
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