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  1.  8
    The Ecological Perspective in John Dewey's Philosophy of Education.Tom Colwell - 1985 - Educational Theory 35 (3):255-266.
    Dewey has long been viewed as a social philosopher of education, but when his naturalistic metaphysics is interpreted ecologically involving a unitary conception of nature and inclusive of organism and environment, human and non-human interrelationships, dewey provides a new biocentric framework for education based on the unity of social and natural educational experience in place of the prevailing dualism between culture and nature.
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    The Ethics of Being Part of Nature.Tom Colwell - 1987 - Environmental Ethics 9 (2):99-113.
    Most environmental philosophers acknowledge that humans are part of nature; yet few have grasped the significance of the idea fully, and as a result it remains ambiguous. I argue that when taken to include humans and their culture, the idea supports philosophical naturalism as an alternative to dualism and provides a new approach to environmental ethics capable of meeting popular objections to naturalism in ethics. Naturalism, I conclude, requires a new way of thinking about nature, and by implication greater care (...)
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