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Alexander Schmidt [5]Alexander F. Schmidt [3]
  1.  9
    The Sexualized-Body-Inversion Hypothesis Revisited: Valid Indicator of Sexual Objectification or Methodological Artifact?Alexander F. Schmidt & Lisa M. Kistemaker - 2015 - Cognition 134:77-84.
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  2.  25
    An Inkblot for Sexual Preference: A Semantic Variant of the Affect Misattribution Procedure.Roland Imhoff, Alexander F. Schmidt, Johanna Bernhardt, Andreas Dierksmeier & Rainer Banse - 2011 - Cognition and Emotion 25 (4):676-690.
  3.  8
    Introduction: Between Morality and Anthropology—Sociability in Enlightenment Thought.Eva Piirimäe & Alexander Schmidt - 2015 - History of European Ideas 41 (5):571-588.
    SummaryThis introductory article sketches out the evolution of the concept of sociability in moral and political debates from Grotius to the German Romantics, so as to elucidate the range and scope of the contributions to this special issue. The article argues that the concept of sociability serves as a bridge between moral theory, domestic politics and international relations, just as it also connects the jurisprudential mode of enquiry to subsequent Enlightenment enquiries into political economy, aesthetics, individual and collective moral psychology, (...)
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  4.  15
    Response: Commentary “The Sexualized-Body-Inversion Hypothesis Revisited: Valid Indicator of Sexual Objectification or Methodological Artifact?”.Alexander F. Schmidt - 2015 - Frontiers in Psychology 6.
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  5.  21
    The Liberty of the Ancients? Friedrich Schiller and Aesthetic Republicanism.Alexander Schmidt - 2009 - History of Political Thought 30 (2):286-314.
    Schiller's political thought has been subject to conflicting interpretations. Taking Schiller's historical essay The Legislation of Lycurgus and Solon as a point of departure, this article locates him more precisely within the context of eighteenth-century debates on republicanism and moral philosophy. One of Schiller's central criteria in the evaluation of different republics is the question of how they comply with man's sensual and passionate nature. By attacking Sparta's constitution as despotic and unfit to meet human self-realization, he dissociated himself from (...)
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  6.  16
    Scholarship, Morals and Government: Jean-Henri-Samuel Formey's and Johann Gottfried Herder's Responses to Rousseau's First Discourse.Alexander Schmidt - 2012 - Modern Intellectual History 9 (2):249-274.
    This article analyses how Rousseau's First Discourse and the questions it posed about human progress and the reform of society were debated in the institutional context of the Berlin Academy by Formey and Herder. Despite some important disagreements, Formey and Herder fundamentally shared Rousseau's assumption that erudition could be detrimental both to society and to the individual. In order to limit the socially corrosive effects of the arts and the sciences, and in an attempt to realize their full beneficent potential, (...)
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  7.  5
    Unsociable Sociability and the Crisis of Natural Law: Michael Hissmann on the State of Nature.Alexander Schmidt - 2015 - History of European Ideas 41 (5):619-639.
    SummaryThis article studies the impact of the debate about human sociability on the crisis of natural law in the later eighteenth century examining the Untersuchungen über den Stand der Natur of 1780 by the Göttingen scholar Michael Hissmann. It makes the case that this crisis ensued from Rousseau's Discours sur l‘inégalité and a revival of neo-Epicurean trends in moral philosophy more generally. The sociability debate revolved around the question to what extent society was natural or artificial to man. This had (...)
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  8.  4
    Rezension: Gelehrsamkeit und Machtanspruch um 1700. Die Gründung der Berliner Akademie der Wissenschaften im Spannungsfeld dynastischer, städtischer und wissenschaftlicher Interessen von Katrin Joos.Alexander Schmidt - 2013 - Berichte Zur Wissenschaftsgeschichte 36 (2):188-189.
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