Results for 'Catherine Larr��re'

999 found
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  1.  56
    Discursive Habits: A Representationalist Re-Reading of Teleosemiotics.Catherine Legg - 2021 - Synthese (5-6):14751-14768.
    Enactivism has influentially argued that the traditional intellectualist ‘act-content’ model of intentionality is insufficient both phenomenologically and naturalistically, and minds are built from world-involving bodily habits – thus, knowledge should be regarded as more of a skilled performance than an informational encoding. Radical enactivists have assumed that this insight must entail non-representationalism concerning at least basic minds. But what if it could be shown that representation is itself a form of skilled performance? I sketch the outline of such an account (...)
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  2.  6
    Re-Covering the Social in Recent Literary Theory. [REVIEW]Catherine Gallagher - 1982 - Diacritics 12 (4):39.
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  3.  16
    Re-Examining the Research School: August Wilhelm Hofmann and the Re-Creation of Liebigian Research School in London.Catherine M. Jackson - 2006 - History of Science 44 (3):281-319.
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  4.  15
    Grief, Phantoms, and Re-Membering Loss.Catherine Fullarton - 2020 - Journal of Speculative Philosophy 34 (3):284-296.
    Analogies of grief to amputation and phantom limb are common in memoirs and literary accounts of loss.1 Consider, for example, C. S. Lewis's response to the suggestion that he will "get over" the loss of his wife, in A Grief Observed: Getting over it so soon? But the words are ambiguous. To say the patient is getting over it after an operation for appendicitis is one thing; after he's had his leg off it is quite another. … There will be (...)
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  5.  5
    Re-thinking the Narrative in Narrative Medicine: The Example of Post-War French Literature.Catherine Dhavernas - 2021 - Journal of Medical Humanities 42 (3):325-336.
    Medicine and the humanities have been exploring new ways to improve the quality of healthcare. One such collaboration is the practice of narrative medicine which uses literature to teach physicians to better meet their patients’ needs. Narrative medicine, however, draws primarily from Anglophone literature, yet post-war French literature, philosophy and criticism have much to add to the theoretical and practical underpinnings of narrative medicine. As well, such scholarship provokes a number of questions that expose certain weaknesses in narrative medicine as (...)
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  6. What is Proof of Concept Research and How Does It Generate Epistemic and Ethical Categories for Future Scientific Practice?Catherine Elizabeth Kendig - 2016 - Science and Engineering Ethics 22 (3):735-753.
    “Proof of concept” is a phrase frequently used in descriptions of research sought in program announcements, in experimental studies, and in the marketing of new technologies. It is often coupled with either a short definition or none at all, its meaning assumed to be fully understood. This is problematic. As a phrase with potential implications for research and technology, its assumed meaning requires some analysis to avoid it becoming a descriptive category that refers to all things scientifically exciting. I provide (...)
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  7.  1
    Women (Re)Negotiating Care Across Family Generations: Intersections of Gender and Socioeconomic Status.Thomas Scharf, Gemma Carney, Virpi Timonen & Catherine Conlon - 2014 - Gender and Society 28 (5):729-751.
    Changing Generations, a study of intergenerational relations in Ireland undertaken between 2011 and 2013 by the Social Policy and Ageing Research Centre, Trinity College, Dublin, and the Irish Centre for Social Gerontology, NUI Galway, used the Constructivist Grounded Theory method to interrogate support and care provision between generations. This article draws on interviews with 52 women ages 18 to 102, allowing for simultaneous analysis of older and younger women’s perspectives. The intersectionality of gender and class emerged as central to the (...)
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  8.  3
    Language, Democracy, and the Paradox of Constituent Power: Declarations of Independence in Comparative Perspective.Catherine Frost - 2021 - Routledge.
    In this book, Catherine Frost uses evidence and case studies to offer a re-examination of declarations of independence and the language that comprises such documents. Considered as a quintessential form of founding speech in the modern era, declarations of independence are however poorly understood as a form of expression, and no one can completely account for how they work. Beginning with the founding speech in the American Declaration, Frost uses insights drawn from unexpected or unlikely forms of founding in (...)
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  9. The Sexed Brain: Between Science and Ideology.Catherine Vidal - 2012 - Neuroethics 5 (3):295-303.
    Despite tremendous advances in neuroscience, the topic “brain, sex and gender” remains a matter of misleading interpretations, that go well beyond the bounds of science. In the 19th century, the difference in brain sizes was a major argument to explain the hierarchy between men and women, and was supposed to reflect innate differences in mental capacity. Nowadays, our understanding of the human brain has progressed dramatically with the demonstration of cerebral plasticity. The new brain imaging techniques have revealed the role (...)
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  10.  6
    Auditory Warnings, Signal-Referent Relations, and Natural Indicators: Re-Thinking Theory and Application.Agnes Petocz, Peter E. Keller & Catherine J. Stevens - 2008 - Journal of Experimental Psychology: Applied 14 (2):165-178.
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  11. Metaphor and What is Said.Catherine Wearing - 2006 - Mind and Language 21 (3):310–332.
    In this paper, I argue for an account of metaphorical content as what is said when a speaker utters a metaphor. First, I show that two other possibilities—the Gricean account of metaphor as implicature and the strictly semantic account developed by Josef Stern—face several serious problems. In their place, I propose an account that takes metaphorical content to cross-cut the semantic-pragmatic distinction. This requires re-thinking the notion of metaphorical content, as well as the relation between the metaphorical and the literal.
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  12. Synthetic Biology and Biofuels.Catherine Kendig - 2014 - In Paul B. Thompson & David M. Kaplan (eds.), Encyclopedia of Food and Agricultural Ethics. Springer.
    Synthetic biology is a field of research that concentrates on the design, construction, and modification of new biomolecular parts and metabolic pathways using engineering techniques and computational models. By employing knowledge of operational pathways from engineering and mathematics such as circuits, oscillators, and digital logic gates, it uses these to understand, model, rewire, and reprogram biological networks and modules. Standard biological parts with known functions are catalogued in a number of registries (e.g. Massachusetts Institute of Technology Registry of Standard Biological (...)
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  13.  27
    On Calling the Gods by the Right Names.Catherine Rowett - 2013 - Rhizomata 1 (2):168-193.
    Do you need to know the name of the god you're praying to? If you get the name wrong what happens to the prayer? What if the god has more than one name? Who gets to decide whether the name works (you or the god or neither)? What are names anyway? Are the names of the gods any different in how they work from any other names? Is there a way of fixing the reference without using the name so as (...)
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  14.  67
    Radical Orthodoxy: A New Theology.John Milbank, Catherine Pickstock & Graham Ward (eds.) - 1998 - Routledge.
    Radical Orthodoxy is a new wave of theological thinking that seeks to re-inject the modern world with theology. The group of theologians associated with Radical Orthodoxy are dissatisfied with conteporary theolgical responses to both modernity and postmodernity Radical Orthodoxy is a collection that aims to reclaim the world by situating its concerns and activities within a theological framework. By mapping the new theology against a range of areas where modernity has failed, these essays offer us way out of the impasses (...)
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  15.  40
    What Is Neuro-Literature?Catherine Malabou - 2016 - Substance 45 (2):78-87.
    Neuroliterature: this word is not a name for a new discipline, which—like neurolinguistics, neuropsychoanalysis, or neurophilosophy—would tend to explain the way in which our mental acts are rooted in biological neural processes. Even if we have to pay these new sciences the most acute attention to the extent that they are currently re-sketching the inner and outer boundaries of the Humanities, my purpose here is different and wishes to escape all forms of reductionism.Current neurobiology will be present in my discourse, (...)
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  16.  9
    AI and the Social Sciences: Why All Variables Are Not Created Equal.Catherine Greene - 2022 - Res Publica 1:1-17.
    This article argues that it is far from trivial to convert social science concepts into accurate categories on which algorithms work best. The literature raises this concern in a general way; for example, Deeks notes that legal concepts, such as proportionality, cannot be easily converted into code noting that ‘The meaning and application of these concepts is hotly debated, even among lawyers who share common vocabularies and experiences’ (Deeks in Va Law Rev 104, pp. 1529–1593, 2018). The example discussed here (...)
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  17. How Catherine Does Go On: Northanger Abbey and Moral Thought.James Lindemann Nelson - 2010 - Philosophy and Literature 34 (1):pp. 188-200.
    A certain pupil with the vaguely Kafkaesque name B has mastered the series of natural numbers. B's new task is to learn how to write down other series of cardinal numbers and right now, we're working on the series "+2." After a bit, B seems to catch on, but we are unusually thorough teachers and keep him at it. Things are going just fine until he reaches 1000. Then, quite confounding us, he writes 1004, 1008, 1012."We say to him: 'Look (...)
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  18.  3
    The Loneliness of a Long-Distance Critical Realist Student: The Story of a Doctoral Writing Group.Catherine Hastings, Angela Davenport & Karen Sheppard - 2021 - Journal of Critical Realism 21 (1):65-82.
    As doctoral students from New Zealand and Australia, advised by supervision teams with a diversity of critical realist experience from limited to none, we came independently to the 2018 Critical Re...
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  19.  4
    Putting the ‘Me’ in Mechanical: Lessons From the Mechanical Men of Health 1928–1948.Catherine Stones - 2019 - Medical Humanities 45 (4):361-370.
    During the interwar years, health exhibitions and pavilions were commonplace in Europe and the USA. Within these exhibitions were a small number of life-sized or oversized mechanical men used to represent physiological processes. Although they received significant press attention at the time, little academic analysis exists to date. These mechanical men, I argue, all provide important insights regarding the way design could be used to heighten the appeal of physiology and crucially, in the formation of a new term—the Accessible Body.First, (...)
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  20.  2
    The Loneliness of a Long-Distance Critical Realist Student: The Story of a Doctoral Writing Group.Catherine Hastings, Angela Davenport & Karen Sheppard - 2021 - Journal of Critical Realism 21 (1):65-82.
    As doctoral students from New Zealand and Australia, advised by supervision teams with a diversity of critical realist experience from limited to none, we came independently to the 2018 Critical Re...
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  21.  54
    Neither Adaptive Thinking nor Reverse Engineering: Methods in the Evolutionary Social Sciences.Catherine Driscoll - 2015 - Biology and Philosophy 30 (1):59-75.
    In this paper I argue the best examples of the methods in the evolutionary social sciences don’t actually resemble either of the two methods called “Adaptive Thinking” or “Reverse Engineering” described by evolutionary psychologists. Both AT and RE have significant problems. Instead, the best adaptationist work in the ESSs seems to be based on and is aiming at a different method that avoids the problems of AT and RE: it is a behavioral level method that starts with information about both (...)
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  22. La Réforme Régionale Italienne : Un Bilan À l'Occasion des Élections Régionales des 8 Et 9 Juin 1980.Catherine Guillermet & Johan Ryngaert - 1980 - Res Publica 22 (4):547-562.
    Ten years after they were set up, the Italian regions have fallen into general discredit. They are discredited by the central government who regards them as a source of support for the opposing Communist Party and has sought to undermine this reform by depriving the regions of all true autonomy. The regions are discredited by the public opinion by not fulfilling the expectations placed in them. Such an assessment does not stand up to a close examination of regional practices : (...)
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  23.  54
    Confronting Chaos: Migration Law Responds to Images of Disorder.Catherine Dauvergne - 1999 - Res Publica 5 (1):21-43.
    This paper argues that in liberal nations migration law orders chaotic images and is an important site for the construction of national identities. Empirical illustrations are drawn primarily from Australia, but the thesis is applicable to all immigrant nations and also provides insights for the “Old World”. The argument proceeds by first examining the role of migration laws in liberal democratic societies. Building on this framework, it then looks at how Australian migration law responds to images of disorder outside the (...)
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  24.  30
    Las geopolíticas del conocimiento y colonialidad del poder. Entrevista a Walter Mignolo.Catherine Walsh - 2003 - Polis 4.
    La entrevista recorre conceptos como “las geopolíticas del conocimiento” aplicada a América Latina y postula que la región es un producto geopolítico fabricado e impuesto por la “modernidad”, donde “América Latina” se fue fabricando como algo desplazado de la modernidad; o a la filosofía, que se narra de Grecia a Europa, quedando todo el resto del planeta fuera de la historia de la filosofía. Invita el entrevistado a dejar de pensar que lo que vale como conocimiento está en ciertas lenguas (...)
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  25.  1
    Retour sur les arguments fondant la demande d'une représentation accrue des femmes en politique.Catherine Degauquier - 1994 - Res Publica 36 (2):119-127.
    Given the under-representation of women in the elected assemblies, women politicians argue in favor of a higher representation of their gender in the political realm. Their claim is based on different kinds of arguments. We present and discuss the four following arguments: proportional representation and parity, interest representation, ressource utilisation and the argument of a different women 's voice.
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  26.  1
    Caring for Patients with Disorders of Consciousness: Highlights From the Perspectives of Healthcare Professionals on Communication and End-of-Life Decision Making.Catherine Rodrigue, Richard J. Riopelle, James L. Bernat & Eric Racine - 2011 - Res Cogitans 8 (1).
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  27.  2
    Collected Works of Jeremy Bentham Correspondence: Volume 12: July 1824 to June 1828.Luke O'Sullivan & the Late Catherine Fuller (eds.) - 1968 - Oxford University Press UK.
    This twelfth volume of Correspondence contains authoritative and fully annotated texts of all known letters sent both to and from Bentham between July 1824 and June 1828. The 301 letters, most of which have never before been published, have been collected from archives, public and private, in Britain, the United States of America, Switzerland, France, Japan, and elsewhere, as well as from the major collections of Bentham Papers at University College London Library and the British Library.In mid-1824 Bentham was still (...)
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  28.  43
    Re-Viewing the Sexual Relation: Levinas and Film.Lisa Downing - 2007 - Film-Philosophy 11 (2):49-65.
    When considering possible theoretical perspectives for an ethical conceptualisation oferotic or sexually explicit display in cinema, such as recent controversial work by Frenchfemale directors Catherine Breillat and Claire Denis, the thought of Emmanuel Levinas isperhaps not the most likely or obvious candidate. Levinas has little to say directly aboutsexuality or pornography, even though the concepts of desire and Eros are central tomuch of his philosophy.1Equally, he is notoriously suspicious of figurality and the realmof the visual, a suspicion he voices (...)
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  29.  32
    The Effect of Twinship on the Mysticism of Catherine of Siena (1347-1380): A Vergotean Analysis.Emma Shackle - 2003 - Archive for the Psychology of Religion 25 (1):129-141.
    Catherine of Siena was a twin whose twin sister, Giovanna, died around the age of two. It is argued that a conflict relating to her lasting relationship with her dead twin is the key to a psychological understanding of the mysticism of Catherine of Siena. She was torn between her survivor-guilt and her desire to be re-united with her lost twin. This 'Vergotean' thesis is supported by contemporary psychological knowledge relating to the social construction of twinship and the (...)
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  30.  9
    Le contact substantiel chez jean de la croix.Catherine D’Hérouville - 2007 - Recherches de Science Religieuse 2 (2):227-252.
    Pour le chrétien qui cherche Dieu, pour le théologien qui veut penser la question de Dieu, la problématique de l’accès au mystère s’avère incontournable. Les théologies contemporaines, soucieuses de « sortir la doctrine trinitaire de son isolement », et conscientes de l’enjeu tant pastoral que théologique d’une telle réouverture de l’accès pour la conscience croyante, témoignent d’une avancée impressionnante mais aussi d’une hésitation sur le mode de cet accès, en même temps que d’une impossibilité à penser le mode de l’unité (...)
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  31.  25
    Free Lunch with the Stench Wench: Toward a Synaesthetics of Poverty and Shame in Catherine Hoffmann's Performance.Alexandra Kokoli - 2018 - Hypatia 33 (3):485-499.
    Catherine Hoffmann's Free Lunch with the Stench Wench is a performance of abjection and self-abjection through poverty with an apotropaic aspiration: to shed the shame through sharing, and to create opportunities for a common social subjectivity that refuses to be silent about the struggle of its own creation and maintenance. Despite its title, Free Lunch does not come with a free lunch for the audience but creates an olfactory situation, through the onstage cooking of hot chocolate and the presence (...)
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  32.  80
    Peer Review Versus Editorial Review and Their Role in Innovative Science.Georg Steinhauser, Wolfram Adlassnig, Jesaka Ahau Risch, Serena Anderlini, Petros Arguriou, Aaron Zolen Armendariz, William Bains, Clark Baker, Martin Barnes, Jonathan Barnett, Michael Baumgartner, Thomas Baumgartner, Charles A. Bendall, Yvonne S. Bender, Max Bichler, Teresa Biermann, Ronaldo Bini, Eduardo Blanco, John Bleau, Anthony Brink, Darin Brown, Christopher Burghuber, Roy Calne, Brian Carter, Cesar Castaño, Peter Celec, Maria Eugenia Celis, Nicky Clarke, David Cockrell, David Collins, Brian Coogan, Jennifer Craig, Cal Crilly, David Crowe, Antonei B. Csoka, Chaza Darwich, Topiciprin del Kebos, Michele DeRinaldi, Bongani Dlamini, Tomasz Drewa, Michael Dwyer, Fabienne Eder, Raúl Ehrichs de Palma, Dean Esmay, Catherine Evans Rött, Christopher Exley, Robin Falkov, Celia Ingrid Farber, William Fearn, Sophie Felsmann, Jarl Flensmark, Andrew K. Fletcher, Michaela Foster, Kostas N. Fountoulakis, Jim Fouratt, Jesus Garcia Blanca, Manuel Garrido Sotelo, Florian Gittler, Georg Gittler & Go - 2012 - Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 33 (5):359-376.
    Peer review is a widely accepted instrument for raising the quality of science. Peer review limits the enormous unstructured influx of information and the sheer amount of dubious data, which in its absence would plunge science into chaos. In particular, peer review offers the benefit of eliminating papers that suffer from poor craftsmanship or methodological shortcomings, especially in the experimental sciences. However, we believe that peer review is not always appropriate for the evaluation of controversial hypothetical science. We argue that (...)
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  33. Symposium: Vrouwen in de Wetenschap.Catherine de Vries, Barbara Vis, Jan Beyers, Marieke van den Brink, Joyce Outshoorn, Sandra van Thiel & Sandra Groeneveld - 2009 - Res Publica (Misc) 51 (4):537.
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  34.  2
    Slapende Reus: Feit of Fictie?Catherine E. de Vries - 2011 - Res Publica 53 (1):117-119.
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  35.  2
    Vrouwen in de Wetenschap.Catherine de Vries, Barbara Vis, Jan Beyers, Marieke van den Brink, Joyce Outshoorn, Sandra van Thiel & Sandra Groeneveld - 2009 - Res Publica 51 (4):537-563.
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  36.  44
    Neuroplasticity as an Ecology of Mind A Conversation with Gregory Bateson and Catherine Malabou.Florence Chiew - 2012 - Journal of Consciousness Studies 19 (11-12):11-12.
    Neuroplasticity research marks a considerable shift in focus from localization theories of the brain to more holistic, or systemsoriented, theories of the body-brain-environment interrelation. In What Should We Do with Our Brain?, philosopher Catherine Malabou calls attention to the political significance of neuroplasticity for engaging questions of agency and accountability. This paper addressesMalabou's ethical concerns by way of anthropologist Gregory Bateson's ecological view of human agency. By redefining the individual mind as an ecological 'tangle', Bateson's perspectives offer an important (...)
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  37.  1
    De mobilisatie van wigissues in meerpartijenstelsels.Marc Van de Wardt, Catherine E. de Vries & Sara B. Hobolt - 2015 - Res Publica 57 (1):117-119.
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  38.  22
    The Fault in Us: Ethics, Infinity, and Celestial Bodies.Donovan O. Schaefer - 2016 - Zygon 51 (3):783-796.
    Catherine Keller's Cloud of the Impossible knits together process theology and relational ontology with quantum mechanics. In quantum physics, she finds a new resource for undoing the architecture of classical metaphysics and its location of autonomous human subjects as the primary gears of ethical agency. Keller swarms theology with the quantum perspective, focusing in particular on the phenomenon of quantum entanglement, by which quantum particles are found to remain influential over each other long after they have been physically separated—what (...)
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  39.  16
    Plasticity: A New Materialist Approach to Policy and Methodology.Jasmine B. Ulmer - 2015 - Educational Philosophy and Theory 47 (10):1096-1109.
    This article examines Catherine Malabou’s philosophical concept of plasticity as a new materialist methodology. Given that plasticity simultaneously maintains the ability to receive, give, and annihilate form, plasticity and plastic readings offer material-discursive possibilities for educational research. This article begins by discussing the evolution of plasticity, applications thereof, and its location within new materialist philosophy. To then demonstrate the possibilities of plasticity, this article takes the example of educational policy reform in relation to technology-centered models of education. A plastic (...)
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  40. Cosmic Pessimism.Eugene Thacker - 2012 - Continent 2 (2):66-75.
    continent. 2.2 (2012): 66–75 ~*~ We’re Doomed. Pessimism is the night-side of thought, a melodrama of the futility of the brain, a poetry written in the graveyard of philosophy. Pessimism is a lyrical failure of philosophical thinking, each attempt at clear and coherent thought, sullen and submerged in the hidden joy of its own futility. The closest pessimism comes to philosophical argument is the droll and laconic “We’ll never make it,” or simply: “We’re doomed.” Every effort doomed to failure, every (...)
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  41.  1
    Richard Rorty: Philosophical Papers Set.Richard Rorty - 2007 - Cambridge University Press.
    This set of four volumes brings together seminal essays spanning the career of Richard Rorty, one of the most creative and influential anglophone philosophers of recent decades. The essays range widely over the concerns of philosophy, politics, science, religion, and culture, engaging with thinkers from Hilary Putnam to Catherine McKinnon and challenging readers to re-examine many traditional tenets in philosophy and elsewhere. They will be essential reading for anyone with a serious interest in contemporary philosophy and what it can (...)
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  42.  3
    Shifting the Geography of Reason: Gender, Science and Religion.Marina Paola Banchetti-Robino & Clevis Ronald Headley (eds.) - 2007 - Cambridge Scholars Press.
    MARINA PAOLA BANCHETTI-ROBINO is Associate Professor and Chair of the Philosophy Department at Florida Atlantic University. Her areas of research include phenomenology, philosophy of language, philosophy of science, philosophy of mind, and zoosemiotics. Her publications have appeared in such journals as Synthese, Husserl Studies, Idealistic Studies, Philosophy East and West, and The Review of Metaphysics. She has also contributed essays to The Role of Pragmatics in Contemporary Philosophy (1997), Feminist Phenomenology (2000), and Islamic Philosophy and Occidental Phenomenology on the Perennial (...)
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  43.  2
    Richard Rorty: Philosophical Papers Set 4 Paperbacks.Richard Rorty - 2007 - Cambridge University Press.
    This set of four volumes brings together seminal essays spanning the career of Richard Rorty, one of the most creative and influential anglophone philosophers of recent decades. The essays range widely over the concerns of philosophy, politics, science, religion, and culture, engaging with thinkers from Hilary Putnam to Catherine McKinnon and challenging readers to re-examine many traditional tenets in philosophy and elsewhere. They will be essential reading for anyone with a serious interest in contemporary philosophy and what it can (...)
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  44.  18
    Unchaining Solidarity and Mutual Aid: Reflections on Anarchism with Catherine Malabou.Catherine Malabou, Daniel Rosenhaft Swain, Petr Kouba & Petr Urban (eds.) - 2021 - Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    The concept of mutual aid is central to the anarchist tradition, but also a source of controversy. This book’s intervention is to consider solidarity and mutual aid at the intersection of politics and biology, developing out of the work of Catherine Malabou.
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  45.  12
    True Enough.Catherine Z. Elgin - 2017 - Cambridge: MIT Press.
    Science relies on models and idealizations that are known not to be true. Even so, science is epistemically reputable. To accommodate science, epistemology should focus on understanding rather than knowledge and should recognize that the understanding of a topic need not be factive. This requires reconfiguring the norms of epistemic acceptability. If epistemology has the resources to accommodate science, it will also have the resources to show that art too advances understanding.
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  46.  4
    Considered Judgment.Catherine Z. Elgin - 1999 - Princeton University Press.
    Philosophy long sought to set knowledge on a firm foundation, through derivation of indubitable truths by infallible rules. For want of such truths and rules, the enterprise foundered. Nevertheless, foundationalism's heirs continue their forbears' quest, seeking security against epistemic misfortune, while their detractors typically espouse unbridled coherentism or facile relativism. Maintaining that neither stance is tenable, Catherine Elgin devises a via media between the absolute and the arbitrary, reconceiving the nature, goals, and methods of epistemology. In Considered Judgment, she (...)
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  47.  39
    Recycling Piaget: Posthumanism and Making Children’s Knowledge Matter.Teresa K. Aslanian - 2018 - Educational Philosophy and Theory 50 (4):417-427.
    A growing body of research incorporates children’s perspectives into the research process. If we are to take children’s perspectives seriously in education research, research methodologies must be capable of addressing issues that matter to children. This article engages in a theoretical discussion that considers how a posthuman research methodology can support such an effort. Piaget’s early and lesser known qualitative studies on children’s conception of the world are re-read along with Karen Barad’s posthuman theory, using Catherine Malabou’s concept of (...)
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  48.  12
    Postfeminism, Popular Feminism and Neoliberal Feminism? Sarah Banet-Weiser, Rosalind Gill and Catherine Rottenberg in Conversation.Catherine Rottenberg, Rosalind Gill & Sarah Banet-Weiser - 2020 - Feminist Theory 21 (1):3-24.
    In this unconventional article, Sarah Banet-Weiser, Rosalind Gill and Catherine Rottenberg conduct a three-way ‘conversation’ in which they all take turns outlining how they understand the relationship among postfeminism, popular feminism and neoliberal feminism. It begins with a short introduction, and then Ros, Sarah and Catherine each define the term they have become associated with. This is followed by another round in which they discuss the overlaps, similarities and disjunctures among the terms, and the article ends with how (...)
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  49.  17
    Peregrinations and Pathways.Thomas Wormald - 2018 - Symposium 22 (2):135-157.
    This paper explores the relationship between the thought of Catherine Malabou and F. W. J. Schelling. It places Malabou and Schelling in a “plastic” dialogue to open up new aspects of and questions about Malabou’s concept of plasticity, and uses Malabou’s thought to open up ethico-political possibilities in and argue for the contemporary relevance of Schelling, ultimately exploring ways that these thinkers can mutually re-shape one another.Cet article explore la relation entre la pensée de Catherine Malabou et de (...)
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    A Situated or a Metaphysical Body? Problematics of Body as Mediation or as Site of Inscription.Andrew C. Rawnsley - 2007 - Janus Head 9 (2):625-647.
    A common feature of much recent work done in a variety of disciplines is the foregrounding of embodiment. Thinking in terms of a situated body, however, brings up a complex problem which has often been overlooked: the re-importation of a kind of metaphysics of the body, or a covert idealism, which stubbornly persists in many such discussions. This is seen in treatments of the body as a mediation or as a site for inscription of socio-cultural codings. We will briefly show (...)
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