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The Fate of Place: A Philosophical History

University of California Press (1997)

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  1. Husserlio Ir Heideggerio Ginčas Dėl Fenomenologijos.Mintautas Gutauskas - 2016 - Problemos 89:21.
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  • The Role of Intuition in Thinking and Learning: Deleuze and the Pragmatic Legacy.Inna Semetsky - 2004 - Educational Philosophy and Theory 36 (4):433–454.
  • Postmodernism, Philosophy and Literature.حسین صبوری - 2018 - Journal of Philosophical Investigations at University of Tabriz 12 (24):271-285.
    No special definite definition does exist for postmodernism however it has had an inordinate effect on art, architecture, music, film, literature, philosophy, sociology, communications, fashion, and technology. The main body of this work can be seen as an admiration and reverence for the values and ideals associated with postmodern philosophy as well as postmodern literature., I have argued that postmodern has mainly influenced philosophy and literature and they are recognized and praised for their multiplicity. Postmodernism might seem exclusive in its (...)
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  • Simone Weil’s Phenomenology of the Body.Lissa McCullough - 2012 - Comparative and Continental Philosophy 4 (2):195 - 218.
    Major thinkers of the twentieth-century explored the conditions for the possibility of perception, language, and thought, and Merleau-Ponty in particular addressed the physical body as a condition of existing and being situated in the world. Although French philosopher Simone Weil has not been recognized as belonging in this stream of philosophical history, this article seeks to demonstrate that Weil was a pioneering phenomenologist of the body; for remarkably like Merleau-Ponty—yet more than a decade before him in the early 1930s—Simone Weil’s (...)
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  • Sotto Voce. Translating the Phenomenon….Remo Reginold - unknown
    This thesis wrestles with the normativity of language, its usage and its practices while questioning the signifié-signifiant reality. A structural reading of language designs its translational practices within the source-target framework, thereby essentialising its relationship en passant: everything has meaning as long as we accept the hidden framework of a universal language. Therefore, language outlined as a system of signs is a product of transcendental considerations and consequently it renders practice into a hermeticrealm in which the distinction between eidos and (...)
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  • Ecosystem Services and the Value of Places.Simon P. James - 2016 - Ethical Theory and Moral Practice 19 (1):101-113.
    In the US Environmental Protection Agency, the World Wide Fund for Nature and many other environmental organisations, it is standard practice to evaluate particular woods, wetlands and other such places on the basis of the ‘ecosystem services’ they are thought to provide. I argue that this practice cannot account for one important way in which places are of value to human beings. When they play integral roles in our lives, particular places have a kind of value which cannot be adequately (...)
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  • Relational Liberty Revisited: Membership, Solidarity and a Public Health Ethics of Place.Bruce Jennings - 2015 - Public Health Ethics 8 (1):7-17.
    Public health involves the use of power to change institutions and redistribute resources and deliberately to shape individual thought and behavior. This requires normative legitimation and demands ethical critique. This article explores concepts that are vital to public health ethics, but have been relatively neglected. These are membership, solidarity and the concept of place. The article argues that the practice of public health should recognize the equal rights of membership in communities of health justice. Public health should also rely on (...)
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  • The Man Becomes Adam‎.Mony Almalech - 2018 - In Audroné Daubariené, Simona Stano & Ulrika Varankaité (eds.), Cross-Inter-Multi-Trans Proceedings of the 13th World Congress of the International Association for Semiotic Studies (IASS/AIS).
    The paper is focused on Genesis 1 – 3 where the primordial man [adàm] is created ‎and he was given the proper name Adam [adàm]. ‎ In Hebrew man and Adam are the same word, spelled the same way – [adàm]. ‎Different translations of Genesis 1-3 use for the first time the proper name Adam in ‎different places versions Gen 2:25; The German Luther ‎Bible Gen 3:8; Some English Protestant versions Gen 3:17; Bulgarian Protestant and many ‎English Protestant versions Gen (...)
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  • Landscape and Health: Connecting Psychology, Aesthetics, and Philosophy Through the Concept of Affordance.Laura Menatti & Antonio Casado da Rocha - 2016 - Frontiers in Psychology 7.
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  • Coast Salish Senses of Place : Dwelling, Meaning, Power, Property and Territory in the Coast Salish World.Brian David Thom - unknown
    This study addresses the question of the nature of indigenous people's connection to the land, and the implications of this for articulating these connections in legal arenas where questions of Aboriginal title and land claims are at issue. The idea of 'place' is developed, based in a phenomenology of dwelling which takes profound attachments to home places as shaping and being shaped by ontological orientation and social organization. In this theory of the 'senses of place', the author emphasizes the relationships (...)
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  • Place and Being.Howard Cannatella - 2007 - Educational Philosophy and Theory 39 (6):622-632.
    Do places matter educationally? When Edward Casey remarks: ‘The world is, minimally and forever, a place‐world’, we might take this statement as presupposing without argument that places exist as a given, that we know what a place is, a point that Aristotle would have never taken for granted and in fact neither does Casey. I find Casey's remark that we live in ‘a place‐world’ an immensely rich turn of phrase, forever packed with an infinite and diverse range of landscapes reflecting (...)
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  • Exploring Knowing/Being Through Discordant Professional Practice.Gloria Dall’Alba & Robyn Barnacle - 2015 - Educational Philosophy and Theory 47 (13-14):1452-1464.
    Despite an increasing array of ‘quality indicators’ and substantial investments in educating professionals, there continues to be clear evidence of discordant, or even negligent, practice by accredited professionals. We refer to discordant professional practice as being ‘out of tune’ with what is accepted as good practice. In a conceptual/theoretical analysis, we use discordant practice as a backdrop to exploring ways of being professionals. Our analysis is grounded in Heidegger’s notion of being-in-the-world. We explore how being-in-the-world can be uncanny and discordant, (...)
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  • Reading Kristeva Through the Lens of Edusemiotics: Implications for Education.Inna Semetsky - 2015 - Educational Philosophy and Theory 47 (10):1069-1081.
    There are two focal points to this article. One is to address Julia Kristeva’s theoretical corpus in the context of philosophy of education. Kristeva’s notion of subject in process problematises education with its habitual emphasis on ‘product’. Another is to consider her impact from the perspective of edusemiotics. Edusemiotics is a new direction in educational philosophy and theory, and Kristeva represents one contemporary French intellectual who implicitly inspired the creation, research and development of edusemiotics. The article will briefly address the (...)
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  • In Search of Ecopedagogy: Emplacing Nature In the Light of Proust and Thoreau.Ruyu Hung - 2014 - Educational Philosophy and Theory 46 (13):1387-1401.
    In this article I intend to explore one possible way of using place to rethink nature, the relationship between humans and nature, and the implications for education. The elucidation and discussion of the sense of place will reveal that there are profound and superficial or, placeful and placeless, senses of place. This paper examines the possibilities of thinking nature based on this particular sense of place. The profound sense of place, in the light of Jeff Malpas, Marcel Proust, and David (...)
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  • Learning as Existential Engagement With/In Place: Departing From Vandenberg and the Reams.Ruyu Hung - 2014 - Educational Philosophy and Theory 46 (10):1-13.
    This article takes Vandenberg’s critique of Ream and Ream’s view on the Deweyan learning environment as a departing point to explore the educational meaning of place. The divergence between Vandenberg and the Reams reminds us that the place is not merely a physical site for learners to be located in but also a horizon to be engaged with. Vandenberg and the Reams provide readers with inspirational understandings of Dewey in different aspects. Yet they both seem to give little attention to (...)
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  • Deleuze as a Philosopher of Education: Affective Knowledge/Effective Learning.Inna Semetsky - 2009 - The European Legacy 14 (4):443-456.
    This essay addresses Gilles Deleuze's ?pedagogy of the concept? as grounded in the triadic relation between percepts, affects, and concepts. Philosophical thinking based on the ?logic of affects? necessarily leads to the creation of novel concepts in/for experience. Still, new concepts are themselves informed by the physicality of affects thus bridging the dualistic gap of the Cartesian subject. Deleuze's neorealist position considers the objects of real experience to be both actual and virtual. Experience exceeds private sense-data; it is a milieu (...)
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  • Displacement, Space and Dwelling: Placing Gentrification Debate.Mark Davidson - 2009 - Ethics, Place and Environment 12 (2):219 – 234.
    This paper is concerned with the conceptualisations of space which underlie debate of gentrification-related displacement. Using Derrida's concept of the spatial metaphor, the paper illuminates the Cartesian understandings of space that act as architecture for displacement debate. The paper corrects this through arguing that the philosophy of Heidegger and Lefebvre better serves to understand displacement. Emphasising the topology of Heidegger's Dasein and, following Elden, relating this to Lefebvre's understanding of space, the paper 'constructs' displacement in a way that avoids the (...)
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  • Musicology 260G: Musicology in the Flesh: A Sensual Inquiry Into Music.Nina Eidsheim - 2005 - Body Society 11 (1):1-35.
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  • Towards a Critique of Cartographical Reason.Gunnar Olsson - 1998 - Ethics, Place and Environment 1 (2):145-155.
    This paper asks how we find our way in the hitherto unknown. In search of an answer, the author returns to the three Critiques of Immanuel Kant, noting especially their grounding in the geometric mode of presentation and the thingification processes connected therewith. It is argued that Kant's choice of metaphors in effect makes him more of a geographer than of a philosopher. To understand the taken-for-granted of thought-and-action, the time has therefore come for the writing of a fourth volume (...)
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  • World Alienation in Feminist Thought:The Sublime Epistemology of Emphatic Anti-Essentialism.Bonnie Mann - 2005 - Ethics and the Environment 10 (2):45-74.
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