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Subcategories:History/traditions: The Body
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  1. Throwing Like A. Girl (1998). Situated Bodies. In Donn Welton (ed.), Body and Flesh: A Philosophical Reader. Blackwell.
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  2. Elisabeth Ahlsén (2008). Neurological Disorders of Embodied Communication. In Ipke Wachsmuth, Manuela Lenzen & Günther Knoblich (eds.), Embodied Communication in Humans and Machines. Oxford University Press. pp. 285.
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  3. Elisabeth Ahlsén (2008). Neurological Disorders of Embodied Feedback. In Ipke Wachsmuth, Manuela Lenzen & Günther Knoblich (eds.), Embodied Communication in Humans and Machines. Oxford University Press.
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  4. Kenneth Aizawa (2007). Understanding The Embodiment of Perception. Journal of Philosophy 104 (1):5-25.
    Obviously perception is embodied. After all, if creatures were entirely disembodied, how could physical processes in the environment, such as the propagation of light or sound, be transduced into a neurobiological currency capable of generating experience? Is there, however, any deeper, more subtle sense in which perception is embodied? Perhaps. Alva Noë’s theory of en- active perception provides one proposal. Noë suggests a radical constitutive hypothesis according to which (COH) Perceptual experiences are constituted, in part, by the exercise of sensorimotor (...)
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  5. Alsmith Adrian & De Vignemont Frédérique (2012). Embodying the Mind and Representing the Body. Review of Philosophy and Psychology 3 (1):1-13.
    Does the existence of body representations undermine the explanatory role of the body? Or do certain types of representation depend so closely upon the body that their involvement in a cognitive task implicates the body itself? In the introduction of this special issue we explore lines of tension and complement that might hold between the notions of embodiment and body representations, which remain too often neglected or obscure. To do so, we distinguish two conceptions of embodiment that either put weight (...)
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  6. A. Alvarez, Olive Ann Burns, Sue Chance, Rabbi Earl A. Grollman, Eric Hoffer, Kay Jamison, Gordon Livingston, Max Malikow, Karl Menninger, Sherwin B. Nuland, Walker Percy, Rick Reilly, Edwin Shneidman, Rod Steiger, William Styron & Judith Viorst (eds.) (2008). Suicidal Thoughts: Essays on Self-Determined Death. Hamilton Books.
    Suicidal Thoughts is a compilation of some of the most moving and insightful writing accomplished on the topic of suicide. It presents the thoughts and experiences of fifteen writers who have contemplated suicide-some on a professional level, others on a personal level, and a few, both personally and professionally. Through this collection, the reader is able to bear witness to the struggle between life and death and to the devastating aftermath of suicide. Suicidal Thoughts provides readers with a better understanding (...)
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  7. Robert Anderson (2010). Human Life and Its Value: Would You Want to Be a Brain in a Cyborg? Lyceum 11.
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  8. R. Angelergues (1969). Memory Disorders in Neurological Disease. In P. Vinken & G. Bruyn (eds.), Handbook of Clinical Neurology. North Holland. pp. 3--268.
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  9. Louise M. Antony (2002). Embodiment and Epistemology. In Paul K. Moser (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Epistemology. Oxford University Press. pp. 463--478.
    In ”Embodiment and Epistemology,” Louise Antony considers a kind of ”Cartesian epistemology” according to which, so far as knowing goes, knowers could be completely disembodied, that is, pure Cartesian egos. Antony examines a number of recent challenges to Cartesian epistemology, particularly challenges from feminist epistemology. She contends that we might have good reason to think that theorizing about knowledge can be influenced by features of our embodiment, even if we lack reason to suppose that knowing itself varies relative to such (...)
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  10. Leslie Armour (1995). The Birth of Presence. Review of Metaphysics 48 (4):918-920.
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  11. J. B. Ashford & J. Littrell (1998). Psychopathology. In Josefina Figueira-McDonough, Ann Nichols-Casebolt & F. Ellen Netting (eds.), The Role of Gender in Practice Knowledge: Claiming Half the Human Experience. Garland. pp. 127--168.
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  12. Sidney Axinn (2004). The Embodiment of Reason. International Studies in Philosophy 36 (1):295-296.
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  13. Andrew M. Bailey (forthcoming). Our Animal Interests. Philosophical Studies:1-14.
    Animalism is at once a bold metaphysical theory and a pedestrian biological observation. For according to animalists, human persons are organisms; we are members of a certain biological species. In this article, I introduce some heretofore unnoticed data concerning the interlocking interests of human persons and human organisms. I then show that the data support animalism. The result is a novel and powerful argument for animalism. Bold or pedestrian, animalism is true.
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  14. David Bakan (1968). Disease, Pain, & Sacrifice Toward a Psychology of Suffering. University of Chicago Press.
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  15. J. M. Baldwin (1889). Dr. Maudsley on the Double Brain. Mind 14 (56):545-550.
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  16. Sandra Baquedano Jer (2011). The Channeling of Pain and the Stagnation of Suffering in Schopenhauer and de Quincey. Discusiones Filosóficas 12 (18):107 - 123.
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  17. Russell M. Bauer & Tricia Zawacki (2000). Audit6rv Agnosia. In Martha J. Farah & Todd E. Feinberg (eds.), Patient-Based Approaches to Cognitive Neuroscience. MIT Press. pp. 97.
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  18. Ioan Beatrice, Iov Cătălin, Dumitraș Silvia, Roman Gabriel, Moisa Ştefana Maria, Enache Mariana, Pârvu Andrada, Gramma Rodica & Chirita Radu (2012). Arguments in Favor of a Religious Coping Pattern in Terminally Ill Patients. Journal for the Study of Religions and Ideologies 31:88-112.
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  19. Heinrich Beck (1976). Neuropsychological Servosystems, Consciousness, and the Problem of Embodiment. Behavioral Science 21:139-60.
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  20. Claudia Béger (2012). Metaphorical Instruction and Body Memory. In Sabine C. Koch, Thomas Fuchs, Michela Summa & Cornelia Müller (eds.), Body Memory, Metaphor and Movement. John Benjamins. pp. 84--187.
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  21. Joel Best (1998). Making Sense of Illness: Science, Society, and DiseaseRobert A. Aronowitz. Isis 89 (4):767-768.
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  22. Rebecca Anna Bitenc (2012). Representations of Dementia in Narrative Fiction. In Esther Cohen (ed.), Knowledge and Pain. Rodopi. pp. 305.
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  23. David Boonin (2012). Better to Be. South African Journal of Philosophy 31 (1):10-25.
    Suppose a couple knows that if they conceive a child, the child’s life on the whole will contain a million units of pleasure and a hundred units of pain. Call this the Lucky Couple. If the Lucky Couple decides to conceive, will their act of conceiving harm the resulting child? Most people would say no. To harm a person is to make things worse for that person than they would otherwise be. If the Lucky Couple conceives a child, the child (...)
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  24. Emma Borg (forthcoming). The Body Politics of Julia Kristeva. Hypatia.
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  25. Gabriele Brandstetter, Hortensia Völckers, Bruce Mau & André Lepecki (2000). Remembering the Body : [On the Occasion of the Exhibition "Stress" at the Mak, Vienna] / Edited by Gabriele Brandstetter and Hortensia Völckers ; with Stress, an Image-Essay by Bruce Mau ; with Texts by André Lepecki ; [Translations, Andrea Scrima, Rainer Emig].
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  26. Horst Bredekamp (2012). Horizons of Picture Act and Embodiment. In Alex Arteaga, Marion Lauschke & Horst Bredekamp (eds.), Bodies in Action and Symbolic Forms: Zwei Seiten der Verkörperungstheorie. Akademie Verlag.
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  27. Michael B. Burke (2004). Dion, Theon, and the Many-Thinkers Problem. Analysis 64 (283):242–250.
    Dion is a full-bodied man. Theon is that part of him which consists of all of him except his left foot. What becomes of Dion and Theon when Dion’s left foot is amputated? Employing the doctrine of sortal essentialism, in Burke 1994 I defended a surprising position last defended by Chrysippus: that Dion survives while the seemingly unscathed Theon perishes. This paper defends that position against objections by Stone, Carter, Olson, and others. Most notably, I offer here a novel, conservative (...)
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  28. Michael B. Burke (2003). Is My Head a Person? In K. Petrus (ed.), On Human Persons. Heusenstamm Nr Frankfurt: Ontos Verlag. pp. 107-125.
    It is hard to see why the head and other brain-containing parts of persons are not themselves persons, or at least thinking, conscious beings. Some theorists have sought to reconcile us to the existence of thinking person-parts. Others have sought ways to avoid them, but by radical theories that abandon the metaphysic implicit in ordinary ways of thinking. This paper offers a novel, conservative solution, one on which the heads and other brain-containing parts of persons do exist but are neither (...)
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  29. Michael B. Burke (1997). Persons and Bodies: How to Avoid the New Dualism. American Philosophical Quarterly 34 (4):457 - 467.
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  30. D. C. (1965). Le Corps. [REVIEW] Review of Metaphysics 18 (4):773-773.
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  31. B. Callieri (1981). On the Psychopathology of the Life-World. Analecta Husserliana 11:173.
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  32. Bruno Callieri (1990). Some Epistemological Aspects of Present-Day Psychopathology. Analecta Husserliana 31:209.
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  33. Patrick E. Campbell, Brian M. Kruger & Catharine Barclay (1978). Barpress Variability as a Function of Two Methods of Body-Weight Control. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 12 (5):344-346.
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  34. Havi Carel (2007). Can I Be Ill and Happy? Philosophia 35 (2):95-110.
    Can one be ill and happy? I use a phenomenological approach to provide an answer to this question, using Merleau-Ponty’s distinction between the biological and the lived body. I begin by discussing the rift between the biological body and the ill person’s lived experience, which occurs in illness. The transparent and taken for granted biological body is problematised by illness, which exposes it as different from the lived experience of this body. I argue that because of this rift, the experience (...)
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  35. Edward Casey (1998). The Ghost of Embodiment: On Bodily Habitudes and Schemata. In Donn Welton (ed.), Body and Flesh: A Philosophical Reader. Blackwell.
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  36. Eric J. Cassell (2001). The Phenomenon of Suffering and its Relationship to Pain. In Kay Toombs (ed.), Handbook of Phenomenology and Medicine. Kluwer Academic Publishers. pp. 371--390.
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  37. Eric J. Cassell (1995). Pain and Suffering. Encyclopedia of Bioethics 4:1897-1905.
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  38. Eric J. Cassell (1992). The Body of the Future. In Drew Leder (ed.), The Body in Medical Thought and Practice. Kluwer Academic Publishers. pp. 233--249.
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  39. Natalja Chestopalova (forthcoming). The Feeling Body. Affective Science Meets the Enactive Mind Giovanna Colombetti Cambridge: Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 2014; VII + 270 Pp.; $40.00. [REVIEW] Dialogue:1-3.
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  40. Jb Christensen (1983). A Comment on Brain, Jl Basic Concepts of Life According to the Luguru of Eastern Tanzania. Ultimate Reality and Meaning 6 (2):142-152.
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  41. Paul Clark (1996). Christine, de Pisan. The Book of the Body Politic. Review of Metaphysics 50 (1):148-149.
  42. D. S. Clarke (1995). Alternative Uses of 'We'. Philosophia 24 (3-4):389-403.
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  43. Charles C. Cleland, Jan Case & Guy J. Manaster (1980). IQs and Etiologies: The Two-Group Approach to Mental Retardation. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 15 (6):413-415.
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  44. John Collins (2007). 8 Declarative Thought, Deflationism and Metarepresentation. In Geo Siegwart & Dirk Griemann (eds.), Truth and Speech Acts: Studies in the Philosophy of Language. Routledge. pp. 5--157.
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  45. John K. Collins (1971). Isolation of the Muscular Component in a Proprioceptive Spatial Aftereffect. Journal of Experimental Psychology 90 (2):297.
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  46. Ashley Cross (2014). Writing Pain: Sensibility and Suffering in the Late Letters of Anna Seward and Mary Robinson. Bulletin of the John Rylands Library 90 (2):85-110.
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  47. Gabor Csepregi (2006). The Clever Body. University of Calgary Press.
    "In this book, Gabor Csepregi describes in detail the nature and scope of the body's innate abilities and reflects on their significance in human life."--BOOK JACKET.
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  48. John Cutting (2000). Questionable Psychopathology. In Dan Zahavi (ed.), Exploring the Self. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. pp. 243--55.
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  49. Robert D. Hill, Lars Backman & Anna Stigsdotter-Neely (eds.) (2000). Cognitive Rehabilitation in Old Age. Oxford University Press USA.
    Cognitive deficits are part of the normal aging process and are exacerbated by various diseases that affect adults in old age, such as dementia, depression, and stroke. A significant scientific and social effort has been expended to evaluate whether cognitive deficits can be remedied through systematic interventions. The editors, as well as the chapter authors, represent a variety of viewpoints that span theory as well as practice. Overall, they aim to address concepts in cognitive rehabilitation that are useful in intervention (...)
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  50. A. Dadon-Raveh (1997). On The Body and the Self (Jose Luis Bermudez, Anthony Marcel, and Naomi Eilan, Eds). Pragmatics and Cognition 5:184-187.
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