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The Unity of the Self

Cambridge: MIT Press (1991)

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  1. P-Consciousness Presentation/a-Consciousness Representation.Denise Gamble - 1997 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 20 (1):149-150.
    P-Consciousness is to be understood in terms of an immediate fluctuating continuum that is a presentation of raw experiential matter against which A-consciousness acts to objectify, impose form or make determinate “thinkable” contents. A representationalises P but P is not itself representational, at least in terms of some concepts of “representation.” Block's arguments fall short of establishing that P is representational and, given the sort of cognitive science assumptions he is working with, he is unable to account for the aspect (...)
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  • Ethics, Spirituality and Self: Managerial Perspective and Leadership Implications.Cécile Rozuel & Nada Kakabadse - 2010 - Business Ethics 19 (4):423-436.
    This paper argues that the self, as both the centre of our identity and the focus of our spiritual life, has not been given enough consideration with regard to the ethics of managers and leaders. Informed by models of self-realisation and the Jungian process of individuation, our discussion suggests that the way we perceive and interpret our self affects our moral behaviour. In particular, integrity of the self fully participates in enhancing servant leadership and consistent ethical practice. We illustrate the (...)
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  • Belief States and Narrow Content.Curtis Brown - 1993 - Mind and Language 8 (3):343-67.
    The first thesis is that beliefs play a role in explaining behavior. This is reasonably uncontroversial, though it has been controverted. Why did I raise my arm? Because I wanted to emphasize a point, and believed that I could do so by raising my arm. The belief that I could emphasize a point by raising my arm is central to the most natural explanation of my action.
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  • Ethics, Identity and the Boundaries of the Person.Oliver Black - 2003 - Philosophical Explorations 6 (2):139 – 156.
    Ethical theories and theories of the person constrain each other, in that a proposition about the person may be a reason for or against an ethical proposition, and conversely. An important class of such propositions about the person concern the boundaries of the person. These boundaries enclose a person 's defining properties, which constitute his identity. A person 's identity may partly determine and partly be determined by his ethical judgments. An equilibrium between one's identity and one's ethical judgments is (...)
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  • Ethics, Spirituality and Self: Managerial Perspective and Leadership Implications.Cécile Rozuel & Nada Kakabadse - 2010 - Business Ethics: A European Review 19 (4):423-436.
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  • The Moral Threat of Compartmentalization: Self, Roles and Responsibility. [REVIEW]Cécile Rozuel - 2011 - Journal of Business Ethics 102 (4):685-697.
    Although most of us understand and accept that we play different roles in different settings, the moral implications of an unquestioned role-based world are serious. The prevalence of roles at the expense of ‘real’ people in organizations jeopardizes our ability to exercise full moral agency and ascribe moral responsibility, because ‘we were only fulfilling our role obligations’. This reasoning does not sustain ethical scrutiny, however, because individuals are always present behind the role, though they may lack awareness of their ability (...)
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