Results for 'Chelsea Luthringer'

151 found
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  1.  54
    So what is justice anyway?Chelsea Luthringer - 2000 - New York: Rosen Pub. Group.
    Discusses the concept of justice, its role in daily life, differing views of justice, how governments achieve justice, and individuals and organizations that have worked for justice.
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  2.  12
    Brill's Companion to the Reception of Presocratic Natural Philosophy in Later Classical Thought.Chelsea C. Harry & Justin Habash (eds.) - 2021 - 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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  3.  80
    The Role of Emotion Regulation in Moral Judgment.Chelsea Helion & Kevin N. Ochsner - 2016 - Neuroethics 11 (3):297-308.
    Moral judgment has typically been characterized as a conflict between emotion and reason. In recent years, a central concern has been determining which process is the chief contributor to moral behavior. While classic moral theorists claimed that moral evaluations stem from consciously controlled cognitive processes, recent research indicates that affective processes may be driving moral behavior. Here, we propose a new way of thinking about emotion within the context of moral judgment, one in which affect is generated and transformed by (...)
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  4.  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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  5.  73
    What decision theory can’t tell us about moral uncertainty.Chelsea Rosenthal - 2020 - Philosophical Studies 178 (10):3085-3105.
    We’re often unsure what morality requires, but we need to act anyway. There is a growing philosophical literature on how to navigate moral uncertainty. But much of it asks how to rationally pursue the goal of acting morally, using decision-theoretic models to address that question. I argue that using these popular approaches leaves some central and pressing questions about moral uncertainty unaddressed. To help us make sense of experiences of moral uncertainty, we should shift away from focusing on what it’s (...)
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  6.  23
    Stress time-dependently influences the acquisition and retrieval of unrelated information by producing a memory of its own.Chelsea E. Cadle & Phillip R. Zoladz - 2015 - Frontiers in Psychology 6.
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  7.  21
    The past as a resource for the bereaved: nostalgia predicts declines in distress.Chelsea A. Reid, Jeffrey D. Green, Stephen D. Short, Kelcie D. Willis, Jaclyn M. Moloney, Elizabeth A. Collison, Tim Wildschut, Constantine Sedikides & Sandra Gramling - 2021 - Cognition and Emotion 35 (2):256-268.
    Nostalgia, a sentimental longing for one’s past, can serve as a resource for individuals coping with discomforting experiences. The experience of bereavement poses psychological and physical risks....
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  8.  80
    Ethics for Fallible People.Chelsea Rosenthal - 2019 - Dissertation, New York University
    Our moral judgments are fallible, and we’re often uncertain what morality requires. I argue that, in the face of these challenges, it’s not only rational to use effective procedures for trying to be moral – we have a moral responsibility to do so, and being reckless when navigating moral uncertainty, is, itself, a form of moral wrongdoing. These strategic requirements present a large class of under-explored norms of morality. I use these norms to address moral and social questions concerning, for (...)
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  9.  30
    Black bodies and Bioethics: Debunking Mythologies of Benevolence and Beneficence in Contemporary Indigenous Health Research in Colonial Australia.Chelsea J. Bond, David Singh & Sissy Tyson - 2021 - Journal of Bioethical Inquiry 18 (1):83-92.
    We seek to bring Black bodies and lives into full view within the enterprise of Indigenous health research to interrogate the unquestioned good that is taken to characterize contemporary Indigenous health research. We articulate a Black bioethics that is not premised upon a false logic of beneficence, rather we think through a Black bioethics premised upon an unconditional love for the Black body. We achieve this by examining the accounts of two Black mothers, fictional and factual rendering visible the racial (...)
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  10.  23
    The eyes are the window to the uncanny valley: Mind perception, autism and missing souls.Chelsea Schein & Kurt Gray - 2015 - Interaction Studies 16 (2):173-179.
    Horror movies have discovered an easy recipe for making people creepy: alter their eyes. Instead of normal eyes, zombies’ eyes are vacantly white, vampires’ eyes glow with the color of blood, and those possessed by demons are cavernously black. In the Academy Award winning Pan’s Labyrinth, director Guillermo del Toro created the creepiest of all creatures by entirely removing its eyes from its face, placing them instead in the palms of its hands. The unease induced by altering eyes may help (...)
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  11.  47
    The eyes are the window to the uncanny valley: Mind perception, autism and missing souls.Chelsea Schein & Kurt Gray - 2015 - Interaction Studiesinteraction Studies Social Behaviour and Communication in Biological and Artificial Systems 16 (2):173-179.
    Horror movies have discovered an easy recipe for making people creepy: alter their eyes. Instead of normal eyes, zombies’ eyes are vacantly white, vampires’ eyes glow with the color of blood, and those possessed by demons are cavernously black. In the Academy Award winning Pan’s Labyrinth, director Guillermo del Toro created the creepiest of all creatures by entirely removing its eyes from its face, placing them instead in the palms of its hands. The unease induced by altering eyes may help (...)
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  12.  14
    The eyes are the window to the uncanny valley.Chelsea Schein & Kurt Gray - 2015 - Interaction Studies. Social Behaviour and Communication in Biological and Artificial Systemsinteraction Studies / Social Behaviour and Communication in Biological and Artificial Systemsinteraction Studies 16 (2):173-179.
    Horror movies have discovered an easy recipe for making people creepy: alter their eyes. Instead of normal eyes, zombies’ eyes are vacantly white, vampires’ eyes glow with the color of blood, and those possessed by demons are cavernously black. In the Academy Award winning Pan’s Labyrinth, director Guillermo del Toro created the creepiest of all creatures by entirely removing its eyes from its face, placing them instead in the palms of its hands. The unease induced by altering eyes may help (...)
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  13. Why Desperate Times (But Only Desperate Times) Call for Consequentialism.Chelsea Rosenthal - 2018 - In Mark C. Timmons (ed.), Oxford Studies in Normative Ethics Volume 8. Oxford University Press. pp. 211-235.
    People often think there are moral duties that hold irrespective of the consequences, until those consequences exceed some threshold level – that we shouldn’t kill innocent people in order to produce the best consequences, for example, except when those consequences involve saving millions of lives. This view is known as “threshold deontology.” While clearly controversial, threshold deontology has significant appeal. But it has proven quite difficult to provide a non-ad hoc justification for it. This chapter develops a new justification, showing (...)
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  14. Mediators of Physical Activity on Neurocognitive Function: A Review at Multiple Levels of Analysis.Chelsea M. Stillman, Jamie Cohen, Morgan E. Lehman & Kirk I. Erickson - 2016 - Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 10.
  15.  27
    Girard Reclaimed: Finding Common Ground between Sarah Coakley and René Girard on Sacrifice.Chelsea Jordan King - 2016 - Contagion: Journal of Violence, Mimesis, and Culture 23:63-73.
    The reception of the thought of René Girard in theological discourse has been anything but uniform. Some have praised his theory for its simplicity and the scope of its explanatory power, while others have critiqued its apparent negative anthropology and claim to universality. Girard is known for articulating what he has termed “mimetic theory” and, more controversially, for arguing that the mimetic desire particular to human beings leads to violence, which can only be attenuated by a sacrificial system that has (...)
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  16.  16
    Pathways from Environmental Ethics to Pro-Environmental Behaviours? Insights from Psychology.Chelsea Batavia, Jeremy T. Bruskotter & Michael Paul Nelson - 2020 - Environmental Values 29 (3):317-337.
    Though largely a theoretical endeavour, environmental ethics also has a practical agenda to help humans achieve environmental sustainability. Environmental ethicists have extensively debated the grounds, contents and implications of our moral obligations to nonhuman nature, offering up different notions of an 'environmental ethic' with the presumption that, if humans adopt such an environmental ethic, they will then engage in less environmentally damaging behaviours. We assess this presumption, drawing on psychological research to discuss whether or under what conditions an environmental ethic (...)
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  17.  29
    Pathways from Environmental Ethics to Pro-Environmental Behaviours? Insights from Psychology.Chelsea Batavia, Jeremy T. Bruskotter & Michael Paul Nelson - 2020 - Environmental Values 29 (3):317-337.
    Though largely a theoretical endeavour, environmental ethics also has a practical agenda to help humans achieve environmental sustainability. Environmental ethicists have extensively debated the grounds, contents and implications of our moral obligations to nonhuman nature, offering up different notions of an 'environmental ethic' with the presumption that, if humans adopt such an environmental ethic, they will then engage in less environmentally damaging behaviours. We assess this presumption, drawing on psychological research to discuss whether or under what conditions an environmental ethic (...)
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  18.  8
    Activism, Resistance and Presence: Exploring Disabled Children’s Childhood Studies in Canada (Editors' Introduction).Chelsea Jones, Abneet Atwal & Joanne Weber - 2024 - Studies in Social Justice 18 (1):1-13.
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  19. Is the Child Damage?Chelsea Pietsch - 2010 - Bioethics Research Notes 22 (4):54.
    Pietsch, Chelsea In a claim of negligence, plaintiffs must be able to prove that they have suffered some sort of damage or loss. Proving damage is usually a straightforward task which involves making a comparison between the plaintiff's position before and after the alleged negligence. However, what damage has been done if a doctor's negligence results in the conception and subsequent birth of a child? Is it ever possible to conceive of life as damage? These questions must ultimately be (...)
     
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  20.  50
    What Is Mercy?: Reflections on the True Nature of Mercy in the Context of Euthanasia.Chelsea Pietsch - 2010 - Bioethics Research Notes 22 (1):3.
    Pietsch, Chelsea The definition and meaning of mercy from the point of view of life-ending decisions or euthanasia is discussed. The different ways in which mercy can be interpreted are highlighted.
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  21.  20
    Food-evoked nostalgia.Chelsea A. Reid, Jeffrey D. Green, Sophie Buchmaier, Devin K. McSween, Tim Wildschut & Constantine Sedikides - 2023 - Cognition and Emotion 37 (1):34-48.
    In three studies, we examined food as an elicitor of nostalgia. Study 1 participants visualised eating either a nostalgic or regularly consumed food. Study 2 participants visualised consuming 12 foods. Study 3 participants consumed 12 flavour samples. Following their food experiences, all participants responded to questions regarding the profile of food-evoked nostalgia (i.e. autobiographical relevance, arousal, familiarity, positive and negative emotions) and several psychological functions (i.e. positive affect, self-esteem, social connectedness, meaning in life). Study 2 and 3 participants also reported (...)
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  22.  19
    Reproductive Genetic Testing and Human Genetic Variation in the Era of Genomic Medicine.Chelsea Lowther, Gregory Costain & Anne S. Bassett - 2015 - American Journal of Bioethics 15 (6):25-26.
  23.  21
    Towards a dialogue of sustainable agriculture and end-times theology in the United States: insights from the historical ecology of nineteenth century millennial communes.Chelsea Fisher - 2018 - Agriculture and Human Values 35 (4):791-807.
    Almost one-third of all U.S. Americans believe that Jesus Christ will return to Earth in the next 40 years, thereby signaling the end of the world. The prevalence of this end-times theology has meant that sustainability initiatives are often met with indifference, resistance, or even hostility from a significant portion of the American population. One of the ways that the scientific community can respond to this is by making scientific discourse, particularly as related to sustainability, more palatable to end-times believers. (...)
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  24.  20
    Affordance Compatibility Effect for Word Learning in Virtual Reality.Chelsea L. Gordon, Timothy M. Shea, David C. Noelle & Ramesh Balasubramaniam - 2019 - Cognitive Science 43 (6):e12742.
    Rich sensorimotor interaction facilitates language learning and is presumed to ground conceptual representations. Yet empirical support for early stages of embodied word learning is currently lacking. Finding evidence that sensorimotor interaction shapes learned linguistic representations would provide crucial support for embodied language theories. We developed a gamified word learning experiment in virtual reality in which participants learned the names of six novel objects by grasping and manipulating objects with either their left or right hand. Participants then completed a word–color match (...)
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  25.  11
    Can Voice Be Given If No One is Listening?Chelsea A. Jack - 2015 - Hastings Center Report 45 (4):4-5.
    A commentary on “Men and Abortion Decisions,” by John Hardwig, in the March‐April 2015 issue.
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  26.  11
    “Giving Voice” in Research: Critical Community Reflections.Chelsea Jones, Bonnie Cummings-Vickaryous & Katherine Taylor - 2021 - Studies in Social Justice 15 (1):145-154.
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  27.  18
    Representing Disability, D/deaf, and Mad Artists and Art in Journalism: Identifying Ableist Fault Lines and Promising Crip Practices of Representation.Chelsea Jones, Nadine Changfoot & Kirsty Johnston - 2021 - Studies in Social Justice 15 (2):307-333.
    This paper revisits the dynamic discussion about journalism’s role in representing and amplifying disability arts at the 2019 Cripping the Arts Symposium. Chronicling the dialogue of the “Representation” panel which included artists, arts and culture critics, journalists, and scholars, it reveals how arts and culture coverage contributes to the cultivation of disability, D/deaf, and mad art. Given that the relationship between journalism and disability communities continues to be fractured in Canada, speakers were invited to reflect on journalism and disability arts (...)
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  28.  25
    Homosexuality and Gender Expression in India.Chelsea Peer - 2016 - Aletheia: The Alpha Chi Journal of Undergraduate Scholarship 1 (1).
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  29.  15
    Hurrian Meter and Phonology in the Boğazköy Parables.Chelsea Sanker - 2021 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 138 (2):227.
    This article addresses meter in the Hurrian parables from Boğazköy. Bachvarova has characterized this text as having four stressed syllables per line; others have suggested that the pattern of unstressed syllables may also contribute to the meter, although the widely variable line lengths pose a problem for an isosyllabic meter. I offer evidence for a meter consisting of four stressed syllables per line, with one to three unstressed syllables between stressed syllables. I further reconcile a syllable-counting meter with the observed (...)
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  30.  18
    Student reflections on history competitions.Chelsea Way & Madeline Long - 2013 - Agora (History Teachers' Association of Victoria) 48 (1):46.
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  31.  6
    The resilience and viability of farmers markets in the United States as an alternative food network: case studies from Michigan during the COVID-19 pandemic.Chelsea Wentworth, Phillip Warsaw, Krista Isaacs, Abou Traore, Angel Hammon & Arena Lewis - 2023 - Agriculture and Human Values 40 (4):1481-1496.
    This paper examines the resilience of farmers markets in Michigan to the system shock of the global COVID-19 pandemic, questioning how the response fits into market goals of food sovereignty. Adapting to shifting public health recommendations and uncertainty, managers implemented new policies to create a safe shopping experience and expand food access. As consumers directed their shopping to farmers markets looking for safer outdoor shopping, local products, and foods in short supply at grocery stores, market sales skyrocketed with vendors reporting (...)
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  32.  23
    Katherine Groo (2019) Bad Film Histories: Ethnography and the Early Archive.Chelsea Wessels - 2020 - Film-Philosophy 24 (1):67-70.
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  33.  27
    Dispositional mindfulness is associated with reduced implicit learning.Chelsea M. Stillman, Halley Feldman, Caroline G. Wambach, James H. Howard & Darlene V. Howard - 2014 - Consciousness and Cognition 28:141-150.
  34.  24
    Language as Symbolic Action: A Burkean Analysis of Césaire’s Cahier d’un retour au pays natal.Chelsea R. Binnie - 2015 - Journal of French and Francophone Philosophy 23 (1):59-78.
    This paper sets out to put Kenneth Burke’s thought on language as representative of symbolic action into conversation with Aimé Césaire’s epic poem, Cahier d’un retour au pays natal. The paper is divided into three main sections that set the stage for Burke and Césaire’s work to converse. The first section lays out an overview of Kenneth Burke’s thought on language paying particular attention to his definition of man, understanding of symbolism and symbolic action, and thoughts on poetry and poetics. (...)
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  35.  16
    Divine Comedies: Post-Theology and Laughter in the Films of Bruno Dumont.Chelsea Birks & Lisa Coulthard - 2019 - Film-Philosophy 23 (3):247-263.
    The films of Bruno Dumont are tied to unwatchability, austerity, and a post-theological seriousness. Recently, however, Dumont has taken a surprising turn towards comedy; and yet these comedies are not without the post-theological despair that characterizes his earlier films. Taking Dumont's comedy seriously, this article frames Dumont's comedic turn not as a deviation but rather as a realignment that requires retroactive reconsideration of his oeuvre's post-theological orientation. We interrogate the philosophical implications of laughter in Dumont's work and argue that it (...)
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  36.  9
    Limit cinema: transgression and the nonhuman in contemporary global film.Chelsea Birks - 2021 - New York: Bloomsbury Academic.
    Limit Cinema explores how contemporary global cinema represents the relationship between humans and nature. During the 21st century this relationship has become increasingly fraught due to proliferating social and environmental crises; recent films from Lars von Trier's Melancholia (2011) to Apichatpong Weerasethakul's Uncle Boonmee Who Can Recall His Past Lives (2010) address these problems by reflecting or renegotiating the terms of our engagement with the natural world. In this spirit, this book proposes a new film philosophy for the Anthropocene. It (...)
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  37.  27
    Response to Adam Kolber’s "Punishment and Moral Risk".Chelsea Rosenthal - 2018 - University of Illinois Law Review Online 2018 (2):175-183.
    Adam Kolber argues against retributivist theories of punishment, based on considerations of moral uncertainty. In this reply, I suggest that Kolber’s argument will not have the implications he supposes, in part because, if it’s able to raise difficulties for retributivism, similar problems will arise for a wide variety of other approaches to punishment.
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  38.  35
    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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  39. Inquiry, value, and some peculiarities of the Pyrrhonist’s psychology.Chelsea Bowden - 2024 - Synthese 203 (5):1-22.
    This paper offers a new psychological reading of the Pyrrhonian Skeptic and their way of life (the so-called Skeptic Way). The Pyrrhonist, I suggest, has three peculiar psychological hallmarks: (1) she is psychologically compelled to inquire after the truth, (2) she is persistently and repeatedly disturbed by anomaly in the facts, and (3) she is able to achieve tranquility (_ataraxia_) as a result of suspension of judgment (_epochē_). This new psychological interpretation has two payoffs. First, it helps us resolve the (...)
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  40.  19
    Are sentiments subject to selection pressures? The case of oxytocin.Chelsea D. Christie & Frances S. Chen - 2017 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 40.
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  41.  76
    Moral Motivation and Epistemic Virtue.Chelsea Bowden - 2018 - Southwest Philosophy Review 34 (2):27-31.
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  42.  32
    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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  43. The Viability of Feminist Stoicism: On the Compatibility of Stoic and Feminist Epistemology.Chelsea Bowden - 2023 - In Megan Elena Bowen, Mary Hamil Gilbert & Edith Gwendolyn Nally (eds.), Believing Ancient Women: Feminist Epistemologies for Greece and Rome. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press. pp. 202-220.
  44.  31
    Genetic network properties of the human cortex based on regional thickness and surface area measures.Anna R. Docherty, Chelsea K. Sawyers, Matthew S. Panizzon, Michael C. Neale, Lisa T. Eyler, Christine Fennema-Notestine, Carol E. Franz, Chi-Hua Chen, Linda K. McEvoy, Brad Verhulst, Ming T. Tsuang & William S. Kremen - 2015 - Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 9.
  45.  11
    When Corporate Social Responsibility Meets Organizational Psychology: New Frontiers in Micro-CSR Research, and Fulfilling a Quid Pro Quo through Multilevel Insights.David A. Jones, Chelsea R. Willness & Ante Glavas - 2017 - Frontiers in Psychology 8.
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  46. Our Responsibility to the Non-existent.Chelsea Haramia - 2013 - Southwest Philosophy Review 29 (1):249-256.
    Those who do not exist cannot be harmed. If someone is not worse off than she otherwise would have been, she is not harmed. Together, these claims entail that the individuals in non-identity cases are not harmed, because no one who exists is made worse off. While these claims might be true at the individual level, their truth does not preclude our having harm-based concerns about future persons in general. These concerns are justified when we recognize the responsibility we have (...)
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  47.  62
    ‘Good in the Hood’ or ‘Burn It Down’? Reconciling Black Presence in the Academy.Bryan Mukandi & Chelsea Bond - 2019 - Journal of Intercultural Studies 40 (2): 254-268.
    This paper provides a phenomenological analysis of the navigation of academia as experienced by two Black scholars, situated in dissimilar disciplinary and cultural traditions and origins. What is shared is an interest in the academic space that exists within which Black scholars may freely roam, and the structure and function of the boundaries that are present. The policing of Black thought and Black emotion within those boundaries, the violence with which the boundaries are enforced, and the strategies and rationales employed (...)
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  48.  46
    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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  49.  22
    Internal and external sources of variability in perceptual decision-making.Roger Ratcliff, Chelsea Voskuilen & Gail McKoon - 2018 - Psychological Review 125 (1):33-46.
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  50.  33
    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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