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Chelsea C. Harry [16]Chelsea Harry [5]
  1.  36
    Chronos in Aristotle’s Physics.Chelsea C. Harry - 2015 - Dordrecht: Springer International Publishing.
    This book is a contribution both to Aristotle studies and to the philosophy of nature, and not only offers a thorough text based account of time as modally potentiality in Aristotle’s account, but also clarifies the process of “actualizing time” as taking time and looks at the implications of conceiving a world without actual time. It speaks to the resurgence of interest in Aristotle’s natural philosophy and will become an important resource for anyone interested in Aristotle’s theory of time, of (...)
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  2.  35
    Chronos in Aristotle’s Physics: On the Nature of Time.Chelsea C. Harry - 2015 - Cham: Springer.
    Chronos in Aristotle’s Physics: On the Nature of Time argues that Aristotle’s Treatise on Time (Physics iv 10-14) is a highly contextualized account of time in so far as it is not a treatment of time qua time but a parallel account to Aristotle’s foregoing studies of nature, principles (192b13-22), motion (201a10-11), infinite (iii 4-8), place (iv 1-5), and void (iv 6-9) in the Physics i-iv 9. It offers a reading of Physics iv 10-11 with the aim of showing that (...)
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  3.  30
    Situating the Early Schelling in the Later Positive Philosophy: Introduction to and Translation of Chapter Two of Schelling's Abhandlungen zur Erlaüterung des Idealismus der Wissenschaftslehre.Chelsea C. Harry - 2014 - Comparative and Continental Philosophy 6 (1):6-15.
    This is a translation of the second chapter of F.W.J. Schelling's Abhandlungen zur Erlaüterung des Idealismus der Wissenschaftslehre. It is preceded by a brief introduction in which I situate the chapter within Schelling's oeuvre and suggest that it is not only an early articulation of Schellingian Naturphilosophie, but also prescient, anticipating Schelling's later positive philosophy.
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  4.  27
    In Defense of the Critical Philosophy: On Schelling's Departure from Kant and Fichte in Abhandlungen zur Erläuterung des Idealismus der Wissenschaftslehre.Chelsea C. Harry - 2015 - Journal of Speculative Philosophy 29 (3):324-334.
    ABSTRACT This article considers the second treatise of Schelling's Abhandlungen zur Erläuterung des Idealismus der Wissenschaftslehre, a lesser-known work from the early Schelling. Here, Schelling proposes to defend the critical position insofar as it purports to be a system based on human reason, but instead he issues a backhanded critique of the assumption on behalf of the critical philosophers to try and limit the bounds of pure reason by means of their own use of reason. Schelling then offers an alternative (...)
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  5.  12
    Brill's Companion to the Reception of Presocratic Natural Philosophy in Later Classical Thought.Chelsea C. Harry & Justin Habash (eds.) - 2020 - Boston: BRILL.
    _Brill's Companion to the Reception of Presocratic Natural Philosophy in Later Classical Thought_ explores both explicit and hidden influences of Presocratic (6-4th c. BCE) early scientific concepts, such as nature, elements, principles, soul, organization, causation, purpose, and cosmos in Platonic, Aristotelian, and Hippocratic philosophy.
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  6.  78
    Plato on Women’s Natural Ability: Revisiting Republic V and Timaeus 41e3–44d2 and 86b1–92c3.Chelsea Harry & Polansky Ron - 2016 - Apeiron 49 (3):261-280.
    Despite the prominent argument for equal educational opportunity for women inWe examine carefully Plato’s argument for the equal nature of women in.
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  7. Taking Time.Chelsea Harry - 2015 - In Chelsea C. Harry (ed.), Chronos in Aristotle’s Physics. Dordrecht: Springer International Publishing. pp. 51-67.
    Despite the language we saw in the previous chapter, which allowed for time apprehension by perception and marking, in Physics iv 14, Aristotle famously argues that time is dependent on nous.
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  8. Physics iv 10-11 as a Parallel Account.Chelsea Harry & Chelsea C. Harry - 2015 - In Chelsea C. Harry (ed.), Chronos in Aristotle’s Physics. Dordrecht: Springer International Publishing.
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  9.  22
    Introduction: Schelling and the Environment.Chelsea C. Harry - 2022 - Environment, Space, Place 14 (1):1-5.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:IntroductionSchelling and the EnvironmentChelsea C. Harry (bio)Scientists overwhelmingly agree that climate change is anthropogenic, caused by our greenhouse gas emissions.1 Given the evidence that exists, we should be able to convince ourselves to change the everyday behaviors resulting in these emissions. If we hope to save ourselves, other animals, plants, and the environment from a devastating future, then why would we continue to use fossil fuels?The answer here is (...)
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  10.  8
    New Sappho as a Philosopher of Time?Chelsea C. Harry - 2023 - In Chelsea C. Harry & George N. Vlahakis (eds.), Exploring the Contributions of Women in the History of Philosophy, Science, and Literature, Throughout Time. Springer Nature Switzerland. pp. 39-52.
    This chapter considers Sappho of Lesbos an early philosopher of time. It compares the use of temporal markers, especially “now” (nun) in Sappho’s poetry to Aristotle’s usage of the same term in the context of his treatise on time in Physics IV.10–14. Likewise, it looks at Aristotle’s analysis of phantasia in De Anima III and in the Parva Naturalia as well as Eva Stehle’s reading of Sappho’s Tithonos poem to suggest ways that both Aristotle and Sappho account for an ability (...)
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  11. A Platonic Response to J.S. Mill.Chelsea C. Harry - 2011 - Parmenideum Journal 3 (1):24-36.
  12.  12
    Alison Stone, Nature, Ethics and Gender in German Romanticism and Idealism.Chelsea C. Harry - 2020 - Idealistic Studies 50 (1):93-98.
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  13.  7
    Concerning the Right Time: καιρός in Plato’s Statesman.Chelsea Harry - 2018 - Proceedings of the XXIII World Congress of Philosophy 2 (2):145-151.
    In her book, Method and politics in Plato’s Statesman, Melissa Lane discusses the relationship between political authority and time. Namely, she asks what the source of political authority could be when, in the Statesman, the Stranger tells us that law cannot be applicable in all situations, for all people, in all times. In this paper I agree with Lane that the apparent contradiction in the dialogue between, on the one hand, the temporal laws and, on the other hand, the contingency (...)
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  14.  16
    Exploring the Contributions of Women in the History of Philosophy, Science, and Literature, Throughout Time.Chelsea C. Harry & George N. Vlahakis (eds.) - 2023 - Springer Nature Switzerland.
    This book explores contributions by some of the most influential women in the history of philosophy, science, and literature. Ranging from Sappho and Sophie Germain to Stebbing and Evelyn Fox Keller, this work ultimately demonstrates the impact these non-canonical, sometimes unknown or hidden, sources had, or may have had, on the recognized male leaders in their fields, from Aristotle to Pascal, Kant, Whitehead, and Russell. Chapters reflect philosophical pluralism, both analytic and continental themes, and cover figures reaching across the entire (...)
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  15.  74
    Ibn Bājja and Heidegger on Retreat from Society.Chelsea C. Harry - 2008 - Journal of Islamic Philosophy 4:39-50.
    Aristotle claimed that man is by nature social. Later philosophers challenged this assertion, questioning whether man is necessarily social or simply socialized. Ibn Bājja, a twelfth-century philosopher from Muslim Spain, and Martin Heidegger, a twentieth-century German philosopher, approached this question in paradoxical terms, claiming in their respective works that despite having been born into social origins (a necessary framework of existential and social conditions), human beings are able—and even mandated—to escape these origins, and thus society, to some degree. Through Ibn (...)
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  16.  9
    Ibn Bājja and Heidegger on Retreat from Society.Chelsea C. Harry - 2008 - Journal of Islamic Philosophy 4:39-50.
    Aristotle claimed that man is by nature social. Later philosophers challenged this assertion, questioning whether man is necessarily social or simply socialized. Ibn Bājja, a twelfth-century philosopher from Muslim Spain, and Martin Heidegger, a twentieth-century German philosopher, approached this question in paradoxical terms, claiming in their respective works that despite having been born into social origins (a necessary framework of existential and social conditions), human beings are able—and even mandated—to escape these origins, and thus society, to some degree. Through Ibn (...)
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  17.  4
    Introduction.Chelsea C. Harry & George N. Vlahakis - 2023 - In Chelsea C. Harry & George N. Vlahakis (eds.), Exploring the Contributions of Women in the History of Philosophy, Science, and Literature, Throughout Time. Springer Nature Switzerland. pp. 1-4.
    Since the last quarter of the twentieth century there has been growing interest in women’s contributions to the histories of science, philosophy, and literature dating back to the very beginnings of these disciplines. This volume offers a contemporary, multinational, multidisciplinary exploration of some of these "hidden figures".
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  18.  18
    On the Fundamental Dissimilarity of Aristotelian and Kantian Time Concepts.Chelsea C. Harry - 2015 - Idealistic Studies 45 (3):329-338.
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  19. Seeing the unseen: suggesting points for intersection between Levinasian ethics and the Daoist reverence for all beings.Chelsea C. Harry - 2012 - Journal of Environmental Studies and Sciences 2 (3):271-274.
    Eugene Anderson (2001) suggests that Western ethical codes be supplemented with eastern non-anthropocentrism in order for Westerners to consider the fate of non-human beings as seriously as we consider our own. In this note I build on the work of Anderson, suggesting points for intersection between the alterity of Emmanuel Levinas with the Daoist reverence for all beings.
     
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  20. Time in Context.Chelsea Harry - 2015 - In Chelsea C. Harry (ed.), Chronos in Aristotle’s Physics. Dordrecht: Springer International Publishing. pp. 1-32.
    The key to taking in Aristotle’s treatise on time is to approach it with the understanding that Aristotle was not a philosopher concerned with time—in questions about time or in delimiting the being of time.
     
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