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Jessica Elizabeth Locke
Loyola University Maryland
  1.  17
    Training the Mind and Transforming Your World: Moral Phenomenology in the Tibetan Buddhist Lojong Tradition.Jessica Locke - 2018 - Comparative and Continental Philosophy 10 (3):251-263.
    ABSTRACTThis article analyzes the moral-psychological stakes of Jay Garfield's reading of Buddhist ethics as moral phenomenology and applies that thesis to the pedagogical mechanisms of the Tibetan Buddhist lojong tradition. I argue that moral phenomenology requires that the practitioner work on a part of her subjectivity not ordinarily accessible to agential action: the phenomenological structures that condition experience. This makes moral phenomenology a highly ambitious ethical project. I turn to lojong as an example of a Buddhist practice that claims to (...)
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    In It Together: Theorizing Collective Karma Through Transformative Justice.Jessica Locke - 2021 - Journal of Speculative Philosophy 35 (4):305-322.
  3.  8
    Being In-Between and Becoming Undone: Bardos, Heterotopias, and Nepantla.Jessica Locke - 2020 - Journal of Speculative Philosophy 34 (2):113.
    This article brings together three concepts from disparate genres: the bardo in Tibetan Buddhism, Michel Foucault’s heterotopia, and Gloria Anzaldúa’s use of nepantla. The literature on bardos, heterotopias, and nepantla depicts moments of groundlessness in intimate, first-personal terms. By “moments of groundlessness,” I mean experiences and events in which the apparent foundations of one’s selfhood and thought vacate. These are uneasy moments of loss, dislocation, and rupture—moments in which we find ourselves decentered in our world, when we are faced with (...)
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    Chakravarthi Ram-Prasad in Conversation with Bruce Janz, Jessica Locke, and Cynthia Willett.Bruce B. Janz, Jessica Locke, Cynthia Willett & Chakravarthi Ram-Prasad - 2019 - Journal of World Philosophies 4 (2):124-153.
    Bruce Janz, Jessica Locke, and Cynthia Willett interact in this exchange with different aspects of Chakravarthi Ram-Prasad’s book Human Being, Bodily Being. Through “constructive inter-cultural thinking”, they seek to engage with Ram-Prasad’s “lower-case p” phenomenology, which exemplifies “how to think otherwise about the nature and role of bodiliness in human experience”. This exchange, which includes Ram-Prasad’s reply to their interventions, pushes the reader to reflect more about different aspects of bodiliness.
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