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SOCIETY FOR PHENOMENOLOGY AND EXISTENTIAL PHILOSOPHY

Executive Co-Directors Leonard Lawlor, Penn State University Cynthia Willett, Emory University Executive Committee Amy Allen, Dartmouth College Andrew Cutrofello, Loyola University Chicago Leonard Lawlor, Penn State University Anthony Steinbock, Southern Illinois University, Carbondale Cynthia Willett, Emory University Shannon Lundeen, University of Pennsylvania, Secretary-Treasurer Graduate Assistant Carolyn O’Mara, Penn State University Advisory Book Selection Committee Brian Schroeder, Rochester Institute of Technology, Chair Bettina Bergo, Université de Montréal John Drummond, Fordham University Matthias Fritsch, Concordia University, Canada Theodore George, Texas A & M University Lisa Guenther, Vanderbilt University Advocacy Committee Sharon Meagher, Scranton University, Chair Ellen Feder, American University Bill Martin, DePaul University Committee on the Status of Women Shannon Winnubst, Ohio State University, Chair Kyoo Lee, John Jay College, CUNY Mary Rawlinson, Stony Brook University Diversity Committee Namita Goswami, DePaul University, Chair Alia Al-Saji, McGill University Kathryn Gines, Penn State University Webmaster John Protevi, Louisiana State University

Local Arrangements Contacts Wayne Froman, organizer, wfroman@gmu.edu Tom Wilk, graduate assistant, wilkth01@gmail.com Mark Rudnicki, book exhibit coordinator, mrudnick@gmu.edu Sessions will be held at the Key Bridge Marriott Hotel, located at 1401 Lee Highway, Arlington, VA 22209. The hotel is within 3 blocks of the DC Metro system and is 5 minutes from the Key Bridge, the link between Arlington, Virginia and the Capitol district. A map of the hotel’s location and other hotel information can be found at http://www.marriott.com/hotels/travel/waskb-key-bridge-marriott/. Hotel Accommodations Lodging for conference participants has been arranged at the Key Bridge Marriott. For reservations, phone (703) 524-6400 or fax (703) 524-8964. Ask for the SPEP room block. Conference rate: $159 (single and double). NOTE: Room Reservations must be made by October 7, 2009. Mention SPEP conference rate. Graduate Student Accommodations For information, contact Tom Wilk at wilkth01@gmail.com. Travel Information Directions are also posted on the SPEP web site: http://www.spep.org. Air The Ronald Reagan Washington National Airport (DCA) is located 4 miles from the Key Bridge Marriott. The Key Bridge Marriott does not supply a shuttle service to this airport. Metro fare to the hotel is $1.85; take the blue line towards Largo Town Center Metro Station from the National Airport Metro Station to the Rosslyn Metro Station, which is located 0.27 miles from the hotel. The trip takes approximately 10 minutes. See http://www.wmata.com for more details. Taxi fare from Reagan National Airport is approximately $15.00. Washington Dulles Airport (IAD) is located 24 miles from the Key Bridge Marriott. The Key Bridge Marriott does not supply shuttle service to this airport. Bus fare to the hotel is $3.00; take the 5A bus towards L’Enfant Plaza Metro from Curb 2E at Dulles to the Rosslyn Metro Station. For more information, see http://www.wmata.com. Taxi fare from Washington Dulles is approximately $50.00. For information on arriving via the Baltimore/Washington International Thurgood Marshall Airport (BWI), see http://www.marriott.com/hotels/maps/travel/waskb-key-bridge-marriott/. Train and Bus Amtrak serves Washington, DC via Union Station, 50 Massachusetts Avenue NE, Washington, DC 20002. The Metro Red and Orange lines can be taken for $1.35 from Union Station to Rosslyn Metro Station, which is 0.27 miles from the Marriott. For schedules and fares, contact Amtrak at (800) USA-RAIL or http://www.Amtrak.com. Metro information can be found at http://www.wmata.com. Greyhound provides service through Washington, DC. Its terminal is at 1005 1st Street Northeast, which is located 5 miles from the Marriott. Contact http://www.greyhound.com for reservations. Bus and Metro service can be used to connect from the Greyhound station to the hotel.

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Car From: Ronald Reagan Washington National Airport: Follow signs to Route 50 West. Take Route 50 to Rosslyn/Key Bridge exit. At the top of ramp, turn right onto North Lynn Street. At the 5th light, turn left onto Lee Highway. The hotel is located on the right. Washington, DC/Dulles Airport: Take Dulles access road to I-66 Eastbound toward DC, Exit 73, Rosslyn/Key Bridge. Turn left at first light, Nash Street. For other driving directions, go to http://www.marriott.com/hotels/maps/directions/waskb-keybridge-marriott/. Childcare Service Participants seeking assistance with childcare can contact White House Nannies at (301) 6528088 or Wee Sit at (703) 764-1542. Audiovisual Equipment Satellite groups are responsible for the cost of audiovisual equipment and must contact the Key Bridge Marriott directly at (703) 524-6400 by September 1, 2009. All other SPEP participants who would like to make arrangements for audiovisual equipment must contact Shannon Lundeen at shannonspep@gmail.com by August 1, 2009. Publishers Book Exhibit A publishers’ book exhibit will be held in the Francis Scott Key Ballroom of the Marriott beginning at noon on Thursday until 6:00 p.m.. It will run from 8:30 a.m. until 5:30 p.m. on Friday and from 8:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. on Saturday. The display is organized in cooperation with publishers specializing in scholarship influenced by continental philosophy and literary, social and political theory. Publishers offer discounts on books ordered at the exhibit. Web Site The complete program, with updates and corrections, is available on the SPEP web site: http://www.spep.org. Publication Notice SPEP retains the right of first review for papers presented at the annual meeting. Each presenter should bring two copies of her or his paper to turn in to the registration table at the time of registration. Decisions about publication will be based on this version. If the paper is selected for publication, there will be an opportunity for minor revisions. Decisions regarding publication will be communicated by mid-January 2010. Executive Committee Elections Amy Allen’s term of office as Member-At-Large expires this year. The Executive Committee nominates both Alia Al-Saji of McGill University and Elizabeth Rottenberg of DePaul University for a three-year term as a Member-At-Large. Alia Al-Saji is Associate Professor of Philosophy at McGill University. She received her Ph.D. in Philosophy from Emory University. Al-Saji works in phenomenology, feminist theory, critical race theory, and French philosophy, and has published many articles in such journals as Continental Philosophy Review, Philosophy Today, and Research in Phenomenology, in addition to anthologies in German, French and English. She is in the process of completing two book manuscripts, entitled Body Memories: Merleau-Ponty, Bergson and the Time of Intersubjectivity, and Veiling, Feminism, and Cultural Racism. She currently holds a grant on Merleau-Ponty and the phenomenology of race from the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada. She has served on the SPEP Diversity Committee since 2007, is the co-organizer for SPEP in Montreal in 2010, and is serving on the Program Committee of the Eastern APA.
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Elizabeth Rottenberg is Associate Professor of Philosophy and Director of the Comparative Literature Program at DePaul University. She received her Ph.D. at The Humanities Center at Johns Hopkins University, and has studied at the École Normale Supérieure in Paris and the Albert-Ludwigs-Universität in Freiburg, Germany. She is the author of Inheriting the Future: Legacies of Kant, Freud, and Flaubert, and has translated books by Lyotard, Derrida, and Blanchot. She has edited and translated Negotiations: Interventions and Interviews (19712001) by Jacques Derrida as well as co-edited (with Peggy Kamuf) the two volume edition of Jacques Derrida’s Psyche. She has published many articles on themes in late modern and contemporary philosophy as well as in psychoanalysis in journals such as Kant-Studien, Philosophy Today, and Mosaic. She is currently a candidate at the Chicago Institute for Psychoanalysis. Rottenberg served as the local host coordinator for the SPEP annual meeting in 2007. Registration Fee and Membership Dues EARLY REGISTRATION DEADLINE: OCTOBER 10, 2009 (Registration materials and fees must be received by this date for early registration.) Regular Member paying dues and registration Regular Member paying dues only Regular Member paying registration only $85.00 $60.00 $25.00

Please note: If registration is paid on-site at the conference, the registration fee will be $35.00.

(For Regular Members paying dues, the SPEP Supplement of Philosophy Today is complimentary. If you already subscribe to Philosophy Today, your annual dues are $50.00.)

Emeritus Member paying dues $20.00 (For Emeritus Members, the SPEP Supplement of Philosophy Today is complimentary as is the registration fee if paid by the early registration deadline. If annual dues are paid on-site, there will be a registration fee of $10.00 in addition to the annual dues.) Student Member paying dues $20.00 (For Student Members registration is complimentary if paid by the early registration deadline. If annual dues are paid on-site, there will be a registration fee of $10.00 in addition to the annual dues.) Student Subscription to the SPEP Supplement of Philosophy Today Non-Member paying registration only $10.00 $25.00

Annual SPEP Lecture and Reception at the Eastern APA Meeting The ninth annual SPEP lecture at the Eastern Division APA meeting will be delivered this year by Peg Birmingham, DePaul University. The title of her paper will be “Between Violence and Politics: Before the Law.” There will be a response by Jay Bernstein, New School for Social Research, and the session will be moderated by Amy Allen, Dartmouth College. The Eastern APA meeting will be held December 27-30, 2009 in New York at the New York Marriott Marquis. Immediately following the lecture, SPEP will host a reception for all members and friends of continental philosophy. The location of the lecture and reception will be announced on the SPEP web site later this summer and also at the New York meeting.

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Call for Papers The forty-ninth annual meeting will be co-hosted by McGill University and the Université de Montréal at the Marriott Château Champlain, Montréal. Papers and panels from diverse philosophical perspectives in all areas of Continental Philosophy are welcome. All submissions must be submitted electronically. Instructions for submitting papers and proposals will be sent to members of SPEP in the fall and will also be available on the SPEP web page at http://www.spep.org. The submission deadline is February 1, 2010. Members who have paid dues online by credit card for 2009-2010 can upload their submissions at the SPEP website; members who have not paid dues or paid by cash, check, or money order must send submissions directly to Shannon Lundeen at shannonspep@gmail.com. SPEP is pleased to offer two prizes for superlative submissions: the best submission by a junior scholar and the best submission by a graduate student. To be eligible for the SPEP Junior Scholar Award you must have earned a Ph.D. in the last five years (no earlier than 2005). All currently enrolled graduate students are eligible for the SPEP Graduate Student Scholar Award. Each prize is $500.00 plus a hotel and travel allowance. Notes of Appreciation On behalf of the Society, the Executive Committee would like to express its thanks to Wayne Froman, local contact, Tom Wilk, graduate assistant, Mark Rudnicki, book exhibit coordinator, Nancy June, Key Bridge Marriott liaison, and the following members of the George Mason University community: Peter Stearns, Provost; Jack Censer, Dean of the College of Humanities and Social Sciences; Shirley Travis, Dean, College of Health and Human Services; William Reeder, Dean, College of Visual and Performing Arts; Roger Lancaster, Director of Cultural Studies; Ted Kinnaman, Chair of the Department of Philosophy; Robert Dudley, Chair of the Department of Public and International Affairs; and all of the George Mason University student volunteers.

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SOCIETY FOR PHENOMENOLOGY AND EXISTENTIAL PHILOSOPHY FORTY-EIGHTH ANNUAL MEETING HOSTED BY GEORGE MASON UNIVERSITY KEY BRIDGE MARRIOTT ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA October 29-31, 2009
Publishers Book Exhibit 12:00 p.m., Thursday until 1:00 p.m., Saturday Francis Scott Key Ballroom Registration 9:00 a.m.–5:00 p.m. Lower Level Foyer

Table of Contents for Associated Societies Thursday The Nietzsche Society (9:00 a.m. – Noon). . . . . . . . . Ancient Philosophy Society (9:00 a.m. - Noon) . . . . . . . . Forum for European Philosophy (9:00 a.m. – Noon). . . . . . . Heidegger Circle (9:00 a.m. – Noon). . . . . . . . . . . International Institute for Hermeneutics (9:00 a.m. – Noon). . . . . . Society for the Advancement of American Philosophy (9:00 a.m. – Noon). . . Society for Continental Philosophy in a Jewish Context (9:00 a.m. - Noon). . . Society for Social and Political Philosophy (9:00 a.m. - Noon) . . . . . Society for Ricoeur Studies (9:00 a.m. – Noon) . . . . . . . . Society for the Philosophic Study of Genocide and the Holocaust (9:00 a.m. - Noon) Society for Continental Philosophy and Theology (9:00 a.m. - Noon) . . . Society for Phenomenology and the Human Sciences (12:15 p.m. -7:30 p.m.). . Friday Society for Phenomenology and the Human Sciences (9:00 a.m. – 10:00 p. m.) . Saturday Society for Phenomenology and the Human Sciences (9:00 a.m. – 6:30 p.m.). . International Association for Environmental Philosophy (8:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.) . Sunday International Association for Environmental Philosophy (9:00 a.m. - 6:30 p.m.) . Monday International Association for Environmental Philosophy (9:00 a.m. - 12:30 p.m.). . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21 21 21 22 22 22 23 23 24 24 25 25-26 26-28 29-30 31 31-34 34-35

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THURSDAY AFTERNOON 12:30 p.m. - 3:00 p.m. (T.I)
Session 1: Georgetown Salon A The Picture of Abjection: Film, Fetish, and the Nature of Difference (Indiana University Press) Moderator: Jennifer Purvis, University of Alabama Speaker: Shannon Winnubst, Ohio State University Speaker: Stacy Keltner, Kennesaw University Respondent: Tina Chanter, DePaul University Transfigurements: On the True Sense of Art (University of Chicago Press) Moderator: James Risser, Seattle University Speaker: Dennis Schmidt, Penn State University Speaker: Günter Figal, Universität Freiburg Respondent: John Sallis, Boston College Democracy and the Political Unconscious (Columbia University Press) Moderator: R. Claire Snyder-Hall, George Mason University Speaker: Shannon Sullivan, Penn State University Speaker: Robyn Marasco, Hunter College Respondent: Noëlle McAfee, George Mason University Derrida From Now On (Fordham University Press) Moderator: Samir Haddad, Fordham University Speaker: Zeynep Direk, Galatasaray University Speaker: Geoffrey Bennington, Emory University Respondent: Michael Naas, DePaul University Ideal Embodiment: Kant’s Theory of Sensibility (Indiana University Press) Moderator: Avery Goldman, DePaul University Speaker: John McCumber, UCLA Speaker: Melissa Zinkin, Binghamton University Respondent: Angelica Nuzzo, Brooklyn College, CUNY Productive Dialogues: Marx and Contemporary Continental Philosophy Moderator: Amy Wendling, Creighton University “Changing the World: Heidegger’s Reading of Marx’s 11th Thesis on Feuerbach,” Christopher Ruth, Villanova University “Material Critique and Ideology: Marx and Althusser on Social Transformation,” Christopher Noble, Villanova University “Can The Multitude Herald the Coming Community?: An Encounter Between Antonio Negri and Giorgio Agamben,” Sarah Vitale, Villanova University

Session 2: Georgetown Salon B

Session 3: Jefferson Room

Session 4: Georgetown Salon C

Session 5: Washington Room

Session 6: Adams Room

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Thursday 12:30 p.m. - 3:00 p.m. cont'd.

Session 7: Monroe Room

Technology: Beyond Heidegger? Moderator: Robert Rosenberger, Georgia Institute of Technology “Heidegger and the Conspiracy of Technology,” Richard A. Cohen, University at Buffalo “Heidegger on Technology: One Size Fits All,” Don Ihde, Stony Brook University “Technology Without Heideggerian Critique: A New Myth,” Robert C. Scharff, University of New Hampshire The Actuality of Hegel’s Logic Moderator: Brady Bowman, Penn State University “Hegel’s Logic of Actuality,” Karen Ng, New School for Social Research “Spirit in Hegel’s Science of Logic: The Case of Measure,” Matthew Congdon, New School for Social Research “Hegel’s Notion of Infinity,” Rocío Zambrana, New School for Social Research Political Prospects: Law, Speech, and Reason Moderator: Olivia Custer, Bard College “The Intercession of the Singularity of Law,” Derek Aggleton, Villanova University “Teleiopoesis: The Language of a Politics of Friendship,” Elizabeth Irvine, Villanova University “Derrida’s ‘Reason’: Deconstructive Politics,” Jessie Dern, Villanova University Queer Phenomenology: Sara Ahmed and the Politics of Disorientation Moderator: Gail Weiss, George Washington University “Sexual Authenticities,” Ami Harbin, Dalhousie University “Producing Sexual (dis)Orientations in Space and Culture,” Elisabeth Lund Engebretsen, Duke University “Ahmed and the Existential Possibilities of Disorientation,” Ada Jaarsma Sonoma State University “Becoming Gendered: Ahmed and Butler on New Normativities,” Alexis Shotwell, Laurentian University

Session 8: Jackson Room

Session 9: Lincoln Room

Session 10: Madison Room

THURSDAY AFTERNOON 3:15 p.m. - 5:45 p.m. (T.II)
Session 1: Georgetown Salon A The World at a Glance (Indiana University Press) Moderator: David Wood, Vanderbilt University Speaker: Glen Mazis, Penn State University, Harrisburg Speaker: Susan Bredlau, Northern Arizona University Speaker: Alphonso Lingis, Emeritus, Penn State University Respondent: Edward S. Casey, Stony Brook University What Should We Do with Our Brain? Moderator: Elizabeth Rottenberg, DePaul University Speaker: Daniel Smith, Purdue University Speaker: Hugh Silverman, Stony Brook University Respondent: Catherine Malabou, Université de Paris X-Nanterre
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Session 2: Georgetown Salon B

Thursday 3:15 p.m. - 5:45 p.m. cont'd.

Session 3: Georgetown Salon C

Scholar’s Session: Ewa Ziarek Moderator: Kelly Oliver, Vanderbilt University Speaker: Rosalyn Diprose, University of New South Wales Speaker: Elissa Marder, Emory University Respondent: Ewa Ziarek, University at Buffalo Zizek’s Ontology: A Transcendental Materialist Theory of Subjectivity (Northwestern University Press) Moderator: Peter Milne, Emory University Speaker: Tom Brockelman, LeMoyne College Speaker: Bruno Bosteels, Cornell University Respondent: Adrian Johnston, University of New Mexico

Session 4: Lincoln Room

Session 5: Adams Room

The Ethics of Emmanuel Levinas Moderator: Michael Smith, Emeritus, Berry College Speaker: Claire Katz, Texas A&M University Speaker: James Hatley, Salisbury University Respondent: Diane Perpich, Clemson University

Session 6: Monroe Room

Critical Theory, Cosmopolitanism, and Globalization Moderator: Jeffrey Flynn, Fordham University “Post-Secular Society and the Cosmopolitan Imagination,” David Rasmussen, Boston College “Interspecies Cosmopolitanism: Towards a Discourse Ethics Grounding of Animals Rights,” Eduardo Mendieta, Stony Brook University “The Burden of Responsibility in a Global Scenario,” Maria Pia Lara, Universidad Autonoma Metropolitana Radical Evil and the Scarcity of Hope: Postsecular Meditations (Indiana University Press) Moderator: Marilyn Nissim-Sabat, Lewis College Speaker: John Stuhr, Emory University Speaker: Patrick Burke, Gonzaga University Respondent: Martin Beck Matustik, Arizona State University

Session 7: Jefferson Room

Session 8: Jackson Room

Jean-Luc Nancy in Dialogue Moderator: David Pettigrew, Southern Connecticut University “The Extension of the Soul: Nancy Reading Descartes,” Anne O’Byrne, Stony Brook University “The State of Being and Logos after Nancy: Reading Nancy’s ‘Being Singular Plural’ with Heidegger and Lacan,” Travis Holloway, Stony Brook University “Deconstruction as Self-Deconstruction: Nancy with Heidegger and Derrida,” Francois Raffoul, Louisiana State University

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Thursday 3:15 p.m. - 5:45 p.m. cont'd.

Session 9: Washington Room

Husserl and Intersubjectivity Moderator: Burt Hopkins, Seattle University “Embodiment and the Intersubjective World: The Paradox of Subjectivity Revisited,” Joona Taipale, University of Helsinki “What Can Phenomenology Teach us about Oppression?,” Neal DeRoo, Brock University “For the Sake of the Shared World: Husserl and the Limits of Europe,” Timo Miettinen, University of Helsinki Phenomenology, Dialectic, Temporality: Reflections on Irigaray and the Metaphysical Tradition Moderator: Serene Khader, Wheaton College “Irigaray’s Engagement with Heidegger: Toward a Sexuate Phenomenology?,” Anne van Leeuwen, New School for Social Research “Inter-dict and Alterity: Dialectic in Speculum of the Other Woman,” Emily Parker, Santa Clara University “Temporalizing Mat(t)er: Origins and Beginnings in Plato and Irigaray,” Fanny Söderbäck, New School for Social Research

Session 10: Madison Room

Thursday, 8:00 p.m.

PLENARY SESSION
Potomac Ballroom, Key Bridge Marriott Welcome: Wayne Froman, George Mason University Moderator: Leonard Lawlor, Penn State University

“Phenomenology and Anthropology”

Françoise Dastur
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Université de Nice

Thursday, 10:00 p.m.

SPEP RECEPTION
Potomac Ballroom Foyer Reception Sponsors: Duquesne University Press, Indiana University Press, The SUNY Press

FRIDAY MORNING 9:00 a.m. – 10:45 a.m. (F.I)
Session 1: Georgetown Salon A Nietzsche, Hegel, Dilthey Moderator: Alan Schrift, Grinnell College “States and Nomads: Hegel’s World and Nietzsche’s Earth,” Gary M. Shapiro, University of Richmond “Nietzsche on Life and the Will to Interpret History,” Rudolf A. Makkreel, Emory University
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Friday 9:00 a.m. - 10:45 a.m. cont'd.

Session 2: Jefferson Room

Religion: Derrida, Habermas, Levinas Moderator: Jim Swindal, Duquesne University “Decentering or Decentering Religion? Derrida, Habermas, and God,” Giovanna Borradori, Vassar College “Secularizing God in Levinas and Habermas,” Matthias Fritsch, Concordia University Max Scheler: Ethics and Ontology Moderator: Kas Saghafi, University of Memphis “Max Scheler’s Phenomenology of Moral Action,” Eugene Kelly, New York Institute of Technology “Scheler’s More Fundamental Ontology: His Critique of Being and Time,” Eric Mohr, Duquesne University Foucault, Race and Class Moderator: Falguni Sheth, Hampshire College “Liberal Eugenics and the Biopolitical Horizon of Class Conflict,” Wade Roberts, Juniata College “Liberation and Its Discontents: Foucault, Race, and the Possibility of Freedom,” Cynthia D. Coe, Central Washington University Kant, Cosmopolitanism, Teleology Moderator: Adrian Switzer, Western Kentucky University “Kantian Cosmopolitanism, Contemporary Secularism, and the Place of Religion,” Michael Norton, Villanova University “The Question of Teleology in the Life Sciences: Limit Concept or Necessary Ontological Presupposition?” Barbara Muraca, University of Greifswald Aesthetics and the End of Art Moderator: Annika Thiem, Villanova University “Adorno on Kierkegaard’s Concept of the Aesthetic,” Clifford Lee, Troy University “The Artistic Absolute: Ownership and Authority After the End of Art,” Karen E. Gover, Bennington College Phenomenology and the Multiplicity of Temporal Experience Moderator: John Rose, Goucher College “The Time of Aging,” Zachary Davis, St. John’s University “The Temporality of Melancholia: A Phenomenological Investigation,” Stefano Micali, Radboud Universiteit Nijmegen Frantz Fanon’s Philosophy: A Revolutionary Call for Decolonization and Self-Determination Moderator: Sean Meighoo, Emory University “In Defense of Fanon’s Goal of Cultural Relativity,” Elizabeth Hoppe, Lewis University “Bringing Revolution to Academia,” Tracey Nicholls, Lewis University

Session 3: Adams Room

Session 4: Georgetown Salon B

Session 5: Jackson Room

Session 6: Lincoln Room

Session 7: Georgetown Salon C

Session 8: Monroe Room

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Friday 9:00 a.m. - 10:45 a.m. cont'd.

Session 9: Madison Room

Of the Cartesian Fables: Rethinking the Roles of Language and Fable in Descartes Moderator: Brent Adkins, Roanoke College “Demonstration and Fable in Descartes’ Ontology,” Kristina Lebedeva, DePaul University “Lux Est Fabula: Light, Fable, Rules, and the Imagination in Descartes’ The World,” James Griffith, DePaul University Time, Will, and Nostalgia Moderator: Laura Hengehold, Case Western Reserve University “The Paradox of Time and the Will in Kant, Existentialism and Derrida,” William S. Wilkerson, University of Alabama in Huntsville “The Body of a Ghost: Returning to a Phenomenology of Nostalgia,” Dylan Trigg, University of Sussex

Session 10: Washington Room

Friday, 11:00 a.m. – 12:45 p.m. (Session 1) THE ARON GURWITSCH MEMORIAL LECTURE Georgetown Salon A, Key Bridge Marriott
Sponsored by the Center for Advanced Research in Phenomenology Moderator: William McKenna, Miami University of Ohio

“The Truth of Solipsism” Nicolas De Warren
Wellesley College

FRIDAY MORNING 11:00 a.m.– 12:45 p.m. (F.II)
Session 2: Adams Room Graduate Student Colloquium: The Job Market in Today’s Economy Moderator: Carolyn O’Mara, Penn State University Speaker: Richard A. Lee, DePaul University Speaker: Christopher Long, Penn State University Sartre, Nature and Embodiment Moderator: Brian Seitz, Babson College “Sartre on Embodiment, Touch, and the ‘Double Sensation’,” Dermot B. Moran, University College Dublin “Naturalizing Sartre’s Ontology: Nature, Science, and Totality,” Matthew C. Ally, City University of New York Early Heidegger Moderator: Lawrence Hatab, Old Dominion University “Phenomenology and the Problem of Universals,” William Koch, University of South Florida “For a Radically New Kind of Fluid Ontology: Heidegger’s Notion of the Abandonment of Being in the 1930s,” Pol Vandevelde, Marquette University
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Session 3: Georgetown Salon B

Session 4: Georgetown Salon C

Friday 11:00 a.m. - 12:45 p.m. cont'd.

Session 5: Jackson Room

Phenomenology and Psychology Moderator: Susan West, Delaware State University “The Way to the Subject Between Phenomenology and Psychology,” Nicola Zippel, La Sapienza University “The Phenomenology, Contextuality, and Existentiality of Emotional Trauma,” Robert D. Stolorow, UCLA School of Medicine Politics in Zizek and Bataille Moderator: Chad Kautzer, University of Colorado at Denver “Just Say No! Zizek’s (Revolutionary) Act of Refusal,” Geoffrey Pfeifer, University of South Florida “Communication and Torture: Bataille and the Politics of Abu Ghraib,” Gary A. Mullen, St. Mary’s College Facticity and Temporality Moderator: Theodore George, Texas A&M University “The Facticity of Being and the Rupture of Time in Heidegger and Levinas,” Emilia Angelova, Trent University “The Temporality of Distraction, or the Creation of Subjectivity in Philosophical Confessions,” Michael Marder, Georgetown University Foucault’s Ethics Moderator: Martha Woodruff, Middlebury College “Moderate and Immoderate Candor: Foucault’s Parrhesia Without Sophrosyne,” David T. Vessey, Grand Valley State University “Ethics as Self-Transformation: Foucault’s Ethical Response to the Genealogy of Modern Morality,” Colin W. Koopman, University of California, Santa Cruz Deleuze and Aesthetics Moderator: Levi Bryant, Collin College “Deleuze and the Force of Color,” Megan Craig, Stony Brook University “Zips: Experimental Lines of Flight,” Ryan J. Johnson, Houston Community College Religion and Forgiveness Moderator: David Pellauer, DePaul University “Law, Love, and Life: Forgiveness and the Transformation of Politics,” Shannon Hoff, Institute for Christian Studies, University of Toronto “Paul Ricoeur’s Hermeneutics of Creation,” Mirela Oliva, Boston College

Session 6: Jefferson Room

Session 7: Lincoln Room

Session 8: Monroe Room

Session 9: Madison Room

Session 10: Washington Room

FRIDAY AFTERNOON 2:00 p.m. – 3:45 p.m. (F.III)
Session 1: Georgetown Salon A SPEP PRIZE RECIPIENT SESSION Moderator: Peg Simons, Southern Illinois University at Edwardsville Graduate Student Prize Recipient: “The Pre-Worldly Past: On Nostalgia in Freudian Psychoanalysis,” Carolyn Sue Culbertson, University of Oregon Junior Scholar Prize Recipient: “Immanent Spirituality,” Patrick L. Miller, Duquesne University
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Friday 2:00 p.m. - 3:45 p.m. cont'd.

Session 2: Georgetown Salon B

Heidegger and Art Moderator: Eldon Wait, University of Zululand “Heidegger and Chillida: Sculpture and the Art of Dwelling,” Andrew Mitchell, Emory University “The Legacy of Heideggerian Poetics for Continental Philosophy: Lacoue-Labarthe and Sallis,” Bernard D. Freydberg, Koç University

Session 3: Adams Room

Marcel and Marion Moderator: Daniel Price, University of Houston “Giving Significance: The (Im)possibility of Speculation in Marion’s Phenomenology,” Matthew P. Schunke, Rice University “Philosophers’ Stories: Gabriel Marcel and Narrative,” Helen Tattam, University of Nottingham

Session 4: Jefferson Room

Husserl on Passivity and Activity Moderator: Janet Donohoe, University of West Georgia “Husserl’s Analyses Concerning Passive and Active Synthesis as a Basis for a Phenomenology of Artistic Creation,” Daniel Guentchev, Southern Illinois University, Carbondale “On the Activity and the Passivity of the Constitutive Subjectivity: Revisiting Husserl’s Notion of Constitution,” Simo Pulkkinen, University of Helsinki

Session 5: Georgetown Salon C

Conceptions of Science Moderator: Trish Glazebrook, Dalhousie University “Formal Indicators and Scientific Concepts,” Robert P. Crease, Stony Brook University “Nietzsche’s Reconception of Science: Overcoming Nihilism,” Justin Remhof, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign

Session 6: Jackson Room

Intersubjectivity and Aesthetics in Merleau-Ponty Moderator: Helen Fielding, University of Western Ontario “The Visions and Voices of our Cavernous Bodies: Intersubjectivity in Merleau-Ponty’s Philosophy,” Florentien Verhage, Washington and Lee University “Beyond and Back: Merleau-Ponty, Escoubas and Badiou on Aesthetics,” Saara Hacklin, University of Helsinki

Session 7: Madison Room

Philosophy of History Moderator: Richard Capobianco, Stonehill College “Nietzsche: The Art of History,” Allison M. Merrick, University of Southampton “Refashioning the Task of History: Ideology, Death, Allegory and the Philosophy of History in Benjamin and Du Bois,” Alfred Frankowski, University of Oregon

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Friday 2:00 p.m. - 3:45 p.m. cont'd.

Session 8: Lincoln Room

Romanticism and the Sublime Moderator: Allen Scult, Drake University “Lyotard’s Transcendental Sublime: Auto-affective Thinking, Onto-aesthetics, and the Possible Conditions for Philosophy,” Aaron N. Krempa, Penn State University “The Early German Romantics and the Vocation of Philosophy,” Greg Johnson, Pacific Lutheran University

Session 9: Monroe Room

The Outside and the Underworld Moderator: Matthew Goodwin, St. Cloud State University “The Passion of the Outside: Blanchot and Levinas on Language and the Sensible,” Peter Hanly, Boston College “The Acheron in Freud and Schmitt,” Emily A. Zakin, Miami University of Ohio Derrida, Hospitality and the Death Drive Moderator: Jen McWeeny, John Carroll University “Kearney Contra Derrida: A Reading of Strangers, Gods and Monsters both With and Against Of Hospitality,” Joshua Mills-Knutsen, University of Kentucky “There is No Death Drive: Freud, Derrida and the Drive for Survival,” Martin Hägglund, Harvard University

Session 10: Washington Room

FRIDAY AFTERNOON 4:00 p.m. – 5:15 p.m. (F.IV)
Session 1: Georgetown Salon A Adorno and the Question of Nihilism: Annihilation and Awareness Moderator: Claudia Leeb, University of Chicago Speaker: Babette E. Babich, Fordham University Respondent: Michael Sullivan, Emory University

Session 2: Georgetown Salon B

Unnatural Participation: Merleau-Ponty, Deleuze, and Environmental Ethics Moderator: John Russon, University of Guelph Speaker: Fred J. Evans, Duquesne University Respondent: Ted Toadvine, University of Oregon

Session 3: Georgetown Salon C

Tragedy and Sexual Difference in Hegel’s Natural Law Moderator: Emanuela Bianchi, University of North Carolina, Charlotte Speaker: Elaine P. Miller, Miami University of Ohio Respondent: Jason Wirth, Seattle University

Session 4: Jefferson Room

Intolerable: Foucault & the Problem of Political Judgment Moderator: Bryan Lueck, Southern Illinois University at Edwardsville Speaker: Kevin Thompson, DePaul University Respondent: Todd May, Clemson University

15

Friday 4:00 p.m. - 5:15 p.m. cont'd.

Session 5: Adams Room

Formal Indication and the Hermeneutics of Facticity Moderator: Kirsten Jacobson, University of Maine Speaker: Leslie A. MacAvoy, East Tennessee State University Respondent: Christian Lotz, Michigan State University Alterity and Power: Levinas and Heidegger on the Human after Humanism Moderator: Heath Massey, Beloit College Speaker: Krzysztof Ziarek, University at Buffalo Respondent: Will McNeill, DePaul University

Session 6: Monroe Room

Session 7: Washington Room

Queer Moralities: Foucault’s Nietzschean History of Madness Moderator: Julie Klein, Villanova University Speaker: Lynne R. Huffer, Emory University Respondent: Jana Sawicki, Williams College

Session 8: Lincoln Room

Mathematics and Intertextuality: Opening Variations on Derrida and Badiou Moderator: Pleshette DeArmitt, University of Memphis Speaker: Bill Martin, DePaul University Respondent: Paul Livingston, University of New Mexico

Session 9: Jackson Room

If I Know I Can Be Wrong: The Hidden History of Epistemologies of Ignorance Moderator: Margaret McClaren, Rollins College Speaker: Nancy J. Holland, Hamline University Respondent: Brenda Wirkus, John Carroll University Contracting Time: A Husserlian Account of Temporality in Images Moderator: Michael Paradiso-Michau, Penn State University Speaker: Javier Carreño, Catholic University of Leuven Respondent: Sara Heinämaa, University of Helsinki

Session 10: Madison Room

Friday, 5:30 p.m.

SPEP BUSINESS MEETING
Potomac Ballroom, Key Bridge Marriott Agenda available at Registration
__________________________________________________

Friday, 7:00 p.m.

RECEPTION
Potomac Ballroom Foyer

Reception Sponsors: Duquesne University Press, Indiana University Press, The SUNY Press
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Cash bar & light refreshments

SATURDAY MORNING 9:00 a.m. - 11:45 a.m. (S.I)
Session 1: Georgetown Salon A Scholar’s Session: David Farrell Krell Moderator: Robert Vallier, DePaul University Speaker: Peg Birmingham, DePaul University Speaker: Walter Brogan, Villanova University Respondent: David Farrell Krell, DePaul University Committee on Racial and Ethnic Diversity and the Committee on the Status of Women Joint Panel (Part One) Interrogating Nationalism I Moderator: Namita Goswami, DePaul University “Race, Gender Debates Among Feminists in the 2008 Presidential Campaign,” Beverly Guy-Sheftall, Spelman College “Lessons from the Obama Campaign and Election,” Lucius T. Outlaw, Jr. Vanderbilt University Nietzsche, Foucault, Irigaray: New Resources for Bioethics Moderator: Sharon Meagher, University of Scranton “Taking Nietzsche Seriously: Reframing the Moral Questions in the Medical Management of Intersex,” Ellen K. Feder, American University “What’s So Special About Genetic Information? A Foucauldian Analysis of the Ethics of Pre-Adoptive Genetic Testing,” Kimberly Leighton, American University “An Ethics of Life: What Bioethics Requires,” Mary C. Rawlinson, Stony Brook University Emmanuel Levinas on the Infinite: Alterity, Time, and Desire Moderator: Bettina Bergo, Université de Montréal “The Ambiguity of Transcendence: Levinas on the Alterity of the Infinite,” Christina M. Gschwandtner, University of Scranton “Proximity and Diachrony: Levinas and the Philosophy of Time,” Eric Severson, Eastern Nazarene College “Desire and the Elemental God of the Real,” John Panteleimon Manoussakis, College of the Holy Cross Through the Looking Glass: Rancière’s Rejection of the Narrative of Representation Moderator: Peter Gratton, University of San Diego “Rancière’s Copernican Revolution,” Gabriel Rockhill, Villanova University “Teaching the Petrified Forms How to Sing,” Joshua Delpech-Ramey, Rowan University “Aesthetic Unconscious of Contemporary Thought,” Alexi Kukuljevic, Villanova University Phenomenologies of Shame Moderator: Patricia Huntington, Arizona State University “Humiliation and Transgender Regulation,” Gayle Salamon, Princeton University “The Shameful Face of Philosophy: Shame and the Philosophical Imaginary,” Ann V. Murphy, Fordham University “Shame and the Temporality of Social Life,” Lisa Guenther, Vanderbilt University
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Session 2: Georgetown Salon C

Session 3: Jefferson Room

Session 4: Adams Room

Session 5: Monroe Room

Session 6: Jackson Room

Saturday 9:00 a.m. - 11:45 a.m. cont'd.

Session 7: Lincoln Room

To Speak Against/Within Oppression(s): Methodologies of Embodied Social Criticism Moderator: William Edelglass, Marlboro College “Beyond Kritik: Problematization, Prisons and the Role of the Specific Intellectual,” Zach VanderVeen, Charles F. Kettering Foundation “Of Perverts and Subjects: Fanon, Beauvoir and the Problem of Theorizing Oppression,” Erin Tarver, Vanderbilt University “Gray Butterflies and White Ignorance: Nietzsche’s Concept of Physiology and Social Epistemology,” Jeff Edmonds, Vanderbilt University Contributions to Continental Philosophy by William Richardson, S.J.: Psychoanalysis and Philosophy Moderator: Richard Kearney, Boston College “Heidegger’s Godot,” William Richardson, S.J., Boston College Respondent: Philippe Van Haute, University of Nijmegen Respondent: Charles Shepherdson, University at Albany

Session 8: Georgetown Salon B

Session 9: Washington Room

Mapping the Terrain of Contemporary Italian Philosophy Moderator: Lanei Rodemeyer, Duquesne University “The Italian Difference,” Ugo Perone, Università del Piemonte Orientale, Italy “Reason, Subjectivity and Postmodernity in Recent Italian Philosophy,” Silvia Benso, Rochester Institute of Technology “Differences in Italian Hermeneutic Philosophy,” Brian Schroeder, Rochester Institute of Technology Thinking with Deleuze Moderator: Dan Selcer, Duquesne University “Affective Expressions: Politics at the Limit of Phenomenology (in the Manner of Deleuze and Henry),” Yong Dou (Michael) Kim, Villanova University “Thinking Deleuze Otherwise,” April Flakne, New College of Florida “Reading Irigaray with Deleuze: Beyond a Dual Conception of Sexual Difference,” Andrew Robinson, University of Guelph

Session 10: Madison Room

Saturday, 12:00 p.m.

ANDRÉ SCHUWER LECTURE
Georgetown Salon A, Key Bridge Marriott
Sponsored by the Simon Silverman Phenomenology Center, Duquesne University Moderator: Jeffrey McCurry, Duquesne University

“Just Looking, or Watching Over Truth: On Heidegger’s Reflections on Theory”

Rodolphe Gasché University at Buffalo

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SATURDAY AFTERNOON 1:30 p.m. - 4:15 p.m. (S.II)
Session 1: Jefferson Room Committee on Racial and Ethnic Diversity and the Committee on the Status of Women Joint Panel (Part Two) Interrogating Nationalism II Moderator: Kyoo Lee, John Jay College, CUNY “Gender, Sexuality, and Xenophobia,” Ronald R. Sundstrom, University of San Francisco “Threatening Bodies in the Age of Obama: Same-Sex Marriage and the Election of the First Black President,” Mary K. Bloodsworth-Lugo, Washington State University and Carmen Lugo-Lugo, Washington State University “Care Worker Migration and Transnational Justice,” Lisa Eckenwiler, George Mason University Problems of the Lifeworld. Husserliana Vol. 39: Die Lebenswelt Moderator: John Drummond, Fordham University Speaker: David Carr, Emory University Speaker: Thomas Nenon, University of Memphis Speaker: Steven Crowell, Rice University Nietzsche and Foucault Moderator: Chloë Taylor, University of Alberta “Nietzsche’s Curiositas,” Angela Capodivacca, Yale University “Foucault and Nietzsche: The Theater of the True and the False,” Thomas Flynn, Emory University “Foucault and the Problem of Curiosity,” Brad Stone, Loyola Marymount University Agamben’s Biopolitics: Critical Revisions Moderator: Farhang Erfani, American University “Subsistence and the ‘Secret Solidarity’ between Humanitarianism and Biopolitics,” Joshua Miller, Penn State University “The Modern Political Landscape: Nation-State, Camp, Earthly Dwelling,” Julie Kuhlken, Misericordia University “Contingency and Biopolitics: Agamben, Foucault, Arendt,” Melanie Shepherd, Misericordia University Studies in Merleau-Ponty’s Philosophy Moderator: Darian Meacham, Katholiecke Universiteit Leuven “The Chirality of Being: Exploring a Merleau-Ponteian Ontology of Sense,” David Morris, Concordia University “A Phenomenology of Hesitation: Interrupting Racializing Habits of Seeing,” Alia Al-Saji, McGill University “Merleau-Ponty and the ‘Naturalization’ of Phenomenology,” Bryan Smyth, University of Memphis Pragmatic Visions of Race, Art, and Democracy Moderator: Mariana Ortega, John Carroll University “Art, Education, and Witness; or, How to Make Our Ideals Clear,” Paul Taylor, Temple University “Pragmatism and Democratic Faith,” Melvin L. Rogers, University of Virginia “The Politics of Geography and Black Feminist Practice,” V. Denise James, University of Dayton
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Session 2: Georgetown Salon A

Session 3: Georgetown Salon C

Session 4: Adams Room

Session 5: Monroe Room

Session 6: Washington Room

Saturday 1:30 p.m. - 4:15 p.m. cont'd.

Session 7: Lincoln Room

Feminist Philosophy Moderator: Debra Bergoffen, George Mason University “Realist Politics: Thinking Alcoff with Rancière on Liberalism, Identity, and Aesthetics,” Robin M. James, University of North Carolina at Charlotte “An Epistemological Dialogue in Feminist Philosophy,” Cynthia M. Paccacerqua, Stony Brook University “Femininity, Embodiment, and Voice,” Linda J. Fisher, Central European University Intersections with Hannah Arendt Moderator: Dianna Taylor, John Carroll University “The Wrongs of Rights: The Onto-Political Logic of Human Rights from Arendt to Badiou,” Adriel M. Trott, University of Texas Pan-American “Simone de Beauvoir and Hannah Arendt on Labor,” Andrea Veltman, James Madison University “The Transcendence and Banality of Evil: Modernity, Postmodernity, and Arendt,” Eric E. Boynton, Allegheny College Agamben and his Interlocutors Moderator: David Scott, Coppin State University “Law, Violence, and Dissent in Benjamin and Agamben,” Brian Elliott, University College Dublin “Politics of Creative Indifference,” Brendan Moran, University of Calgary “The Concrete and the Bare: Sovereignty in the Work of Carl Schmitt and Giorgio Agamben,” Daniel McLoughlin, University of New South Wales Philosophy and Biology John Protevi, Louisiana State University “Racism, Eugenics, and Ernst Mayr’s Account of Species,” Ladelle McWhorter, University of Richmond “Vitality and the Substance of Women’s Rights,” Penelope Deutscher, Northwestern University “The Ontology of Intensity in Deleuze’s Biological Philosophy,” Mary Beth Mader, University of Memphis “The Production of the ‘Ground’ of Evolvability,” Dennis Keenan, Fairfield University

Session 8: Madison Room

Session 9: Jackson Room

Session 10: Georgetown Salon B

Saturday, 4:30 p.m.

PLENARY SESSION
Potomac Ballroom, Key Bridge Marriott Moderator: Cynthia Willett, Emory University

“The Aesthetic Dimension”

Jacques Rancière Université de Paris VIII (Vincennes-Saint Denis)
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SOCIETIES MEETING IN CONJUNCTION WITH SPEP

THE NIETZSCHE SOCIETY
Georgetown Salon A Thursday, 9:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m.
31st Annual Meeting Chairperson: George Leiner, Saint Vincent College “Did Nietzsche Follow Friedrich Ritschl to Leipzig?” Anthony Jensen, Xavier University “Writing, Reading, Thinking, Feeling: Nietzsche and the Art of Living” Alan Milchman & Alan Rosenberg, CUNY Queens College “Nietzsche as a Reader of Wilhelm Roux, or the Physiology of History” Lukas Soderstrom, Université de Montréal “Is There Hope for History? The Meanings of ‘History’ in Nietzsche and Heidegger” Chiara Ricciardone, SUNY Binghamton Business Meeting Friday, Oct 30, 2009, 8 AM (locus to be announced)

THE ANCIENT PHILOSOPHY SOCIETY (APS)
Georgetown Salon B Thursday, 9:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m.
Moderator: Martha K. Woodruff, Middlebury College “Telling the Truth: Homer, Plato, and Heidegger” Dennis Schmidt, The Pennsylvania State University “Parmenides: Another Way” Rose Cherubin, George Mason University

FORUM FOR EUROPEAN PHILOSOPHY (FEP)
Monroe Room Thursday, 9:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m.
Speakers: Catharine Malabou, Université de Paris-X Nanterre Martin McQuillan, University of Leeds Jonathan Lahey Dronsfield, University of Reading

21

HEIDEGGER CIRCLE (HC)
Georgetown Salon C Thursday, 9:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m.
Moderator: Tim Hyde, Stony Brook University “Formally Indicating Our Historical Situation” Ted Kisiel, Northern Illinois University “Birth, Generation and Historicity: from Dilthey to Being and Time” Anne O’Byrne, Stony Brook University “Subject and Object: Heideggerian Reflections on the Strange History of Two Modern Words” Larry Hatab, Old Dominion University

INTERNATIONAL INSTITUTE FOR HERMENEUTICS (IIH)
Adams Room Thursday, 9:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m.
Schelling on Life, Health, and Freedom Moderator: James Risser, Seattle University “Oscillating between Being and Non-Being: Schelling’s Notion of Illness as an Illusion of Life” Andrzej Wiercinski, International Institute for Hermeneutics Albert-Ludwigs-Universität Freiburg “Schelling on Responsibility and the Unconscious” Sean J. McGrath, Memorial University The Act of Creation: Divine and Human Freedom in Schelling’s Late Philosophy Holger Zaborowski, The Catholic University of America Respondent: Jason Wirth, Seattle University

THE SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF AMERICAN PHILOSOPHY (SAAP)
Washington Room Thursday, 9:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m.
Habermas and Pragmatism: A Discussion Chair: John Lysaker, Emory University Participants: Brendan Hogan, New York University Noëlle McAfee, George Mason University Michael Sullivan, Emory University
22

SOCIETY FOR CONTINENTAL PHILOSOPHY IN A JEWISH CONTEXT (CPJC)
Lincoln Room Thursday, 9:00 a.m. – 12:00 p.m.
9:00 a.m. – 11:00 a.m. Judaism and the Turn to Paul in Recent Continental Philosophy Moderator: Oona Eisenstadt, Pomona College “The Inoperative Jew: Agamben’s Paul” Andrew Benjamin, Monash University “Badiou, Girard, and the Pauline Event” Eleanor Kaufman, University of California, Los Angeles “Jacob Taubes and the Cultural Memory of Paul” Martin Kavka, Florida State University 11:00 a.m. – 12:00 p.m. Text Discussion: Jacob Taubes, “Israel as the Place of Revolution” and “The Worldly Sphere of Apocalypticism,” from Occidental Eschatology Discussion Moderator: Martin Kavka, Florida State University For details on the reading and updates, see http://cpjc.mcmaster.ca All interested in attending the CPJC Business Meeting should meet in the hotel lobby, Sunday 9:00 a.m.

SOCIETY FOR SOCIAL AND POLITICAL PHILOSOPHY: HISTORICAL, CONTINENTAL, AND FEMINIST PERSPECTIVES (SSPP)
Room 1482 Thursday, 9:00 a.m. -12:00 p.m.
Anarchism & Philosophy Moderator: Cory Wimberly, University of Texas – Pan American “This Time I’m Serious: Critchley, Anarchism, and the Question of Violence,” Peter Gratton, University of San Diego “Demanding Impossible Justice: Thoughts on Post-Foundationalist Anarchism,” Michael Larson, Point Park University “Anarchist Philosophy and Working Class Struggle: A Brief History and Commentary,” Nathan Jun, Midwestern State University “Anarchist Meditations” Alejandro de Acosta, Southwestern University

23

THE SOCIETY FOR RICOEUR STUDIES
Jackson Room Thursday, 9:00 a.m. -12:00 p.m.
Moderator: Dan Stiver, Hardin-Simmons University 9-10:30: Ricoeur’s Political Ethics “Hypocrisy about Hypocrisy” Bernard Dauenhauer, University of Georgia “Keeping it Real: A Ricoeurian Approach to Political Ethics” Greg Johnson, Pacific Lutheran University “Narrative-Deliberative Democracy” David Kaplan, University of North Texas Ricoeur’s Methodology for the Humanization of the Social Sciences: An Aristotelian Interpretation of the Capabilities Approach to Distributive Justice Molly Mann, York University 10:30-12: Ricoeur’s Living Up to Death “Ricoeur and Arendt in Dialogue on Life and Death” Morny Joy, University of Calgary “Dying to Live: Ricoeur’s Post-Religious Faith” Richard Kearney, Boston College “Learning to Live Up to Death—Finally: Ricoeur and Derrida on the Textuality of Immortality” B. Keith Putt, Samford University Respondent: David Pellauer, DePaul University

SOCIETY FOR THE PHILOSOPHIC STUDY OF GENOCIDE AND THE HOLOCAUST (SPSGH)
Madison Room Thursday, 9:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m.
Darwin, not Genocide Moderator: Erik Vogt, Trinity College “With God, Anything is Possible” Dan Lloyd, Trinity College “Darwinism in SS Literature” André Mineau, University of Quebec at Rimouski “Darwin’s Universalism, With the Help of Lamarck” Bettina Bergo, Université de Montréal “Genocide. Bad Genes, Bad Luck, or Bad Culture?” James R. Watson, Loyola University

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THE SOCIETY FOR CONTINENTAL PHILOSOPHY AND THEOLOGY (SCPT)
Jefferson Room Thursday, 9:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m.
A Discussion of Merold Westphal’s Levinas and Kierkegaard in Dialogue Moderator: B. Keith Putt, Samford University Speakers: John J. Davenport, Fordham University M. Jamie Ferreira, University of Virginia Respondent: Merold Westphal, Fordham University

SOCIETY FOR PHENOMENOLOGY AND THE HUMAN SCIENCES (SPHS)
Thursday, 12:15 p.m. - 3:10 p.m. Session 1: Phenomenological Critique: Theory and Case Studies Room Moderator: Gary Backhaus, Loyola College in Maryland 1482 “Scientific Realism in the Social Sciences,” Michael J. Sigrist, Stony Brook University “Caught in the Crossfire: The School Headteachers’ Lived Experiences of the Armed Conflict in Nepal,” Tejendra J. Pherali, Liverpool John Moores University “Formulae-world, Life-world, and Metaphysics: Husserl’s Crisis and its Contemporary Relevance,” Richard Friedrich, San Jose State University “The Devaluation of Bodies: Dance Education as Expression of Colonial Impulse,” Ioana Stoica, University of Maryland “The Foundation of Social Participation—From a Research on ‘hikikomori’ in Japan,” Teppei Sekimizu, Waseda University “Phenomenological Perspectives on Collective Responsibility: Heidegger and Schutz,” David Zoller, Fordham University Thursday, 3:15 p.m. - 6:15 p.m. Session 1: Scholar’s Session: George Psathas, Boston University Room Moderator: Lenore Langsdorf, Southern Illinois University at Carbondale 1482 Speakers: Lenore Langsdorf, Southern Illinois University at Carbondale Hisashi Nasu, Waseda University Lester Embree, Florida Atlantic University Tom Conroy, Lehman College

25

SPHS Program cont'd.

Thursday, 4:00 p.m. - 6:25 p.m. Session 1: The Social Phenomenology of Identity Room Moderator: Denisa Butnaru, University of Strasbourg 1054 “On Laws and Ladies: The Domestic Angel in Hegel and Nietzsche,” Carolyn Robbins, San Jose State University “Attempt at a Fundamental Reworking of the Meaning of the Sex/Gender Distinction through Feminist Biology and Phenomenology,” Alfred Frankowski, University of Oregon “Body as Interstitium: The Case of Jerzy Grotowski’s ‘Poor Theatre,’” Denisa Butnaru, University of Strasbourg “Husserl’s Transcendental Intersubjectivity, Schutz’s Social Phenomenology, and Collective Emergent Intentionality: A Transpersonal-Hermeneutic Phenomenology of Participatory Enaction,” Sean M. Saiter, Institute of Transpersonal Psychology “Feeling Normal: Heidegger in Dialogue with Damasio on Social Emotion,” Christy Reynolds, University of Oregon “Physical Resistance as an Act of Love: An Analysis of the Struggle with Covey on the Basis of Max Scheler’s Phenomenology,” Christina M. Gould, Southern Illinois University at Carbondale

SPHS BUSINESS MEETING
Thursday, 6:30 p.m. – 7:30 p.m. Room 1482

Friday, 9:00 -10:25 a.m. Session 1: Panel: Phenomenology as a Way of Life? Reflections on the Intersection of Room Phenomenology and Moral Psychology 1482 Moderator: Michael Kelly, Boston College “The Intentional Structure of Envy,” Michael Kelly, Boston College “The Value of a Phenomenology of the Emotions for Virtue Ethics,” Anne C. Ozar, Creighton University “Phenomenology as a Way of Life? The Problem of Free Will and the Forgotten Legacy of Descartes,” Christopher Arroyo, Providence College Session 2: Phenomenological Explorations of Life Room Moderator: Philip Lewin, Lansing Community College 1054 “Toward a Phenomenology of Life,” Kim Rogers, East Tennessee State “From Logos to phonè: Towards a Phenomenology of the Animal Lifeworld,” Gerard Kuperus, University of San Francisco “Mind and Life in Phenomenology and Enactivist Biology,” Philip Lewin, Lansing Community College

26

SPHS Program cont'd.

Friday, 10:30 - 11:55 a.m. Session 1: Panel: Marjorie Grene’s Post-Phenomenological Philosophy of Human Being Room Moderator: Keith R. Peterson, Colby College 1482 “Between Life and Death: Grene’s Reading of Heidegger and Plessner,” Marjolein Oele, University of San Francisco “Marjorie Grene, Erwin Straus and Heidegger on Lived Spatiality: Humans’ and Other Animals’ Being-in-a-Common-Landscape,” Robert Mugerauer, University Of Washington “Culture is Natural: Marjorie Grene’s Progressive Naturalism,” Keith R. Peterson, Colby College Session 2: Eidetics and Ontology in the Grounding of Human Science Room Moderator: Michael F. Andrews, Seattle University 1054 “Immanent Transcendence: Husserl on Culture, Enigma, and the Eidos of Infinity,” Michael F. Andrews, Seattle University “Ontological Difference and the Recognition of Difference: Heidegger, Fanon and Baldwin,” Sharin N. Elkholy, University of Houston-Downtown “Heidegger and Sociology: Toward a Dialogue,” Mucahit Bilici, John Jay College, CUNY Friday, 2:00-3:55 p.m. Session 1: Panel: Consciousness, Lifeworlds and Transformations: Work on the Room Interface 1482 Moderators: Valerie Malhotra Bentz, Fielding Graduate University; David Rehorick, Fielding Graduate University “Phenomenological Method and Cross-Cultural Training: Cultivating a New Structure of Consciousness,” Darcy Fay, Fielding Graduate University “Using Mindfulness and Meditation to Open Pathways to Creativity and Connection in a Business Setting,” Dorianne Cotter-Lockard, Fielding Graduate University “Phenomenological Brain-soma: Somatic Awareness and Neuroscience at a Crossroads,” Luann Fortune, Fielding Graduate University “Discovering Leregogy: A Phenomenological Account of Improvised Collaborative Transformation,” David Rehorick and Steven Jeddeloh, Capella University Session 2: The Phenomenology of Taking Place Room Moderator: Lester Embree, Florida Atlantic University 1054 “Notes on a Schutzian Theory of Archaeology,” Lester Embree, Florida Atlantic University “Indirect Communication and Therapeutic Action,” Matthew I. Burch, University of Arkansas “Facets of Place Experience: The Essence of Place as Glimpsed from Home Offices,” Lori K. Schneider, Fielding Graduate University “The Bad Faith of Checklist Tourism,” Danielle M. LaSusa, Temple University

27

SPHS Program cont'd.

Friday, 4:00 - 6:40 p.m. Session 1: Panel: Postphenomenological Research Room Moderator: Don Ihde, Stony Brook University 1482 “Parameters and Visions: Mediating the Qualitative in Computational and Mathematical Biology,” Annamaria Carusi, University of Oxford “Postphenomenology’s Implications for Metrology,” Robert Crease, Stony Brook University “What is Postphenomenological Imagination?,” Helena DePreester, Ghent University College “Differential Phenomenology: Reframing the Abstractive Techniques of Science,” Aud Sissel Hoel, Norwegian University of Science and Technology “Are Technologies Body Extensions?,” Asle Kiran, Norwegian University of Science and Technology Session 2: Assessing the State of the World Room Moderator: Dennis E. Skocz, Independent Scholar 1054 “Keynesian Phenomenology and the Meltdown,” Dennis E. Skocz, Independent Scholar “The Fragmented Man: The Fragmented World,” Corazon T. Toralba, University of Asia and the Pacific “The Experience of Interpersonal Disillusionment: An Empirical Phenomenological Study,” Steen Halling, Seattle University “A Study of the Comparative Ethical Underpinnings of Judicial Pronouncements by Customary and High Courts in Nigeria,” Chukwugozie Maduka, University of Benin “Dry At Heart—Dehumanization of Terrorists,” Vera Fisogni, Pontifical University at Holy Cross in Rome “Devoted Subjects: The History of Philosophy and the Phenomenology of Religions,” Jason Smick, Santa Clara University

Friday, 8:30 p.m., Georgetown Salons B&C SPHS Plenary Session

THE ALFRED SCHUTZ MEMORIAL LECTURE
Introduction by
George Psathas, Boston University Lester Embree, Florida Atlantic University

“The Lifeworld Analysis of Alfred Schutz And the Methodology of the Social Sciences” University of St. Gallen, Switzerland

Thomas S. Eberle

______________________________________________________________________

SPHS RECEPTION
10:00 p.m., Georgetown Salon A
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SPHS Program cont'd.

Saturday, 9:00 a.m. -10:25 a.m. Session 1: The Everyday and the More Than Everyday Life Room Moderator: Tom Conroy, Lehman College, CUNY 1482 “Surrealist Techniques and Phenomenological Method,” Matthew J. Goodwin, St. Cloud State University “Culturally ‘Doped’ or Not?: On Ethnomethodology, Critical Theory and the Exegesis of Everyday Life Practices,” Tom Conroy, Lehman College, CUNY “Disjunctive Space Called Urban Café,” Tadashi Mayauchi, Kagawa Nutrition University Session 2: Phenomenology of Education Room Moderator: Linda Massey, University of Maryland 1054 “Teaching the Sacred: A Phenomenological Study of Synagogue-School Teachers,” Louis A. Nagel, University of Maryland “The Spontaneous Music-Making of Preschoolers: Sound-Shaping Voices in Play,” Judith K. Kierstead, University of Maryland “Pilgrims and Guides: A Phenomenological Study of Montessori Teachers Guiding and Being Guided by Children in Public Montessori Schools,” Linda Massey, University of Maryland Saturday 10:30 a.m. - 12:00 p.m. Session 1: Room 1482 Plenary: Crisis of the 21st Century and the Therapeutic Role of Phenomenology Philip Lewin, Lansing Community College Gary Backhaus, Loyola College in Maryland Valerie Malhotra Bentz, Fielding Graduate University Anjana Bhattacharjee, Brunel University

Saturday, 1:30 p.m.-3:25 p.m. Session 1: Panel: Dynamic Embodiment: Phenomenological Approaches to Gesture, Room Subjectivity, and Communicative Praxis 1482 Moderator: Erik Garrett, Duquesne University “Communication: Embedded Gesture as First Principle,” Ronald C. Arnett, Duquesne University “Playing With Gestures: Toward a Genetic and Generative Phenomenology of Childhood Gestures,” Erik Garrett, Duquesne University “Embodied Music Cognition: The Role of Gesture in Music Perception,” Joel W. Krueger, University of Copenhagen “An Ethnomethodological Respecification of Communicative Praxis,” Lenore Langsdorf, Southern Illinois University at Carbondale “And the Point Is: Drawing Implications from Basic Gesture,” Richard Thames, Duquesne University

29

SPHS Program cont'd.

Session 2: Phenomenology of Education Room Moderator: Linda S. De La Ysla, Lynn University 1054 “Chained Naked to the Whiteboard: The Lived Experience of Teaching Amongst 21st-Century Technology,” Donna Paoletti Phillips, Montgomery County Public Schools and Barbara Woodward, University of Maryland “Coming to Craft and Coming of Age: The Lived Experience of Teaching Advanced Placement English in the Classroom-Workshop,” Suzanne Borenzweig, University of Maryland “Troubling Dialogue: The Experience of Undergraduate Students within a First Year Core Curriculum,” Linda S. De La Ysla, Lynn University Saturday, 3:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. Session 1: Panel: The Therapeutic Role of the “Other” Room Session in Honor and Memory of Mary F. Rogers 1482 Moderator: Kathy M. Hoover, University of West Florida “Outsiders/Within and In/Outsiders: Varieties of Multiculturalism,” Mary F. Rogers, University of West Florida and Kathy M. Hoover, University of West Florida “Meet the New Boss; Same as the Old Boss: A Phenomenological Exploration of Privilege and its Cultural Reproduction,” Jim Welshans, Independent Scholar “The Phenomenology of Community Life for Widows Aging Together: Healing of ‘Self’ with ‘Other’—in ‘Community,’” Frankie Small, University of West Florida “A Phenomenological Discourse in Psych-Social Coping: Hegel’s ‘Other’ as a Protective Mechanism,” Angela M. Lohr, University of West Florida “The Phenomenology of Shared Experiences: Theories of Meaning and the ‘Other’ in Search of Social Support When a Child is Diagnosed with Cancer,” Donna M. Lohr, University of West Florida Saturday, 3:30 p.m.-6:00 p.m. Session 2: Phenomenology of Education Room Moderator: Francine Hultgren, University of Maryland 1054 “Presence in Distance: The Lived Experience of Adult Faith Formation in an Online Learning Community,” Marianne Evans, The Catholic Distance University “Poetry, Philosophy, and Pedagogy: Re-Awakening a Place of Being in Teaching,” Mary Packard, College of Notre Dame of Maryland and Francine Hultgren, University of Maryland “A Phenomenological Approach to Teaching,” Steven Bindeman, Strayer University and Dina Kurzweil, University of Maryland “Teaching to Transcend: A Phenomenological Pedagogy of Difference in the Classroom,” Shaireen Rashid, C. W. Post Campus of Long Island University

30

THE INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION FOR ENVIRONMENTAL PHILOSOPHY (IAEP)
Thirteenth Annual Meeting October 31--November 2, 2009, Arlington, Virginia
Facilities, Accommodations and Registration: All sessions will be held at the Key Bridge Marriott Hotel. Group, overnight accommodation rates are available at the hotel for $159 for single or multiple occupancy. Call either 1-800228-9290 or 1-703-524-6400 for reservations. To receive these rates, participants must identify themselves as attending the SPEP conference and make their reservations by October 7, 2009. Conference registration will take place on Saturday evening from 7:30 to 8:00 p.m. outside Georgetown Salons A&B.

Saturday, October 31st, 8:00 p.m. Georgetown Salon A, Key Bridge Marriott Introduced and Moderated by W.S.K. (Scott) Cameron, Loyola Marymount University

IAEP KEYNOTE SPEAKER

“The Earth as Our Home: An Ecofeminist Philosophical Perspective”

Karen J. Warren
Macalester College Respondent: Trish Glazebrook, Dalhousie University
_____________________________________________________________________________

IAEP RECEPTION
9:30 p.m. Georgetown Salon B Sunday, November 1st, 2009 8:30 a.m.-10:30 a.m. REGISTRATION
Lower Level Foyer, Key Bridge Marriott Sunday, 9:00 a.m. - 10:30 a.m. Session 1: Environmental Justice and the Other-Than-Human World Jefferson Moderator: Steven Vogel, Denison University Room “Restorative Environmental Justice and the Promise of Ubuntu,” Tama Weisman, Dominican University “Speaking for Trees: Human Language as the Condition for the Possibility of Ethical Appeal,” Eleanor Helms, Fordham University “Non-Human Life: A Constitutive View,” Roman Altshuler, Stony Brook University

31

IAEP Program cont'd.

Session 2: Democracy and Utopia Lincoln Moderator: Daniel Gustav Anderson, George Mason University Room “Nature and Democracy: Whitman’s New World Metaphysics,” Dennis Skocz, Independent Scholar “Envisioning Ecotopia: Climate Change, Scenario-Thinking, and Utopia Method Vision,” John Morrell, Vanderbilt University “The Utopian Function in Environmental Philosophy,” Larry Erickson, University of Kentucky Session 3: Eco-Phenomenological Reflections Washington Moderator: Evan Berry, American University Room “The Significance of Indeterminacy for a Phenomenological Ethics of Scale,” Robert Scott, University of Georgia “‘The Poet is the River’: Heidegger’s Metaphor Between Art and Nature,” Lucy Schultz, University of Oregon “Integral Ecology vs. Heidegger: Psychology, Panpsychism, and Evolution,” David Storey, Fordham University Sunday, 10:30 a.m. – 10:45 a.m., Third Floor Hallway (Foyer) Area, Coffee Break Sunday, 10:45 a.m. – 12:15 p.m. Session 4: Restoration, Sustainability, and Technology Jefferson Moderator: Evelyn Brister, Rochester Institute of Technology Room “The Role of Genesis in Determining the Value of an Ecosystem,” Jacob Jeffries, Southern Illinois University “Towards a Theory of ‘Strong Sustainability’—Philosophical Adventures in a Transdisciplinary Field,” Barbara Muraca, University of Greifswald “Revisiting Weak Anthropocentric Arguments as a Means for Questioning Technology’s Role in Environmental Ethics,” Shane Epting, University of Texas—El Paso Session 5: Historical Perspectives on Environmental Thinking Lincoln Moderator: Rebecca Rosenthal, University of Idaho Room “Connecting with Nature: Locating an Environmental Ethic in Kant’s Third Critique,” Eric Godoy, New School for Social Research “Hegel as a Precursor to Ecological System Theory,” Darrell Arnold, University of Colorado, Colorado Springs “From ‘Circumstances’ to ‘Environment’: Herbert Spencer and the Origins of the Idea of Organism-Environment Interaction,” Trevor Pearce, University of Chicago Session 6: Asian Attitudes toward Nature Washington Moderator: William Edelglass, Marlboro College Room “Of Fish and Men: Species Difference in the Zhuāngzi,” Franklin Perkins, DePaul University “Dōgen’s Practice of the Wild,” Jason Wirth, Seattle University “Saving Place: Ecological Crisis and the Will,” Elizabeth Sikes, Seattle University
32

IAEP Program cont'd.

Sunday, 2:00 p.m. – 3:30 p.m. Session 7: Jefferson Room Earth, Sky, Space, and Place Moderator: David McCauley, Penn State University, Brandywine “Aesthetics of the Skyscape: Science, Industrialism and the Skies,” Jonathan Maskit, Denison University “There’s a Meadow Outside my Workplace: Explorations of Place and Wellbeing for Office Workers in Cities Implementing Green Roofs,” Angela Loder, University of Toronto “Rooted Cosmopolitanism: Philosophy, Pedagogy, and Place,” William Edelglass, Marlboro College

Session 8: Different Environmental Identities Lincoln Moderator: David Wood, Vanderbilt University Room “Narrative Environmental Identity and Environmental Injustice,” David Utsler, University of North Texas “A Sand County Self: Eco-Hermeneutics and Leopold’s Environmental Identity,” Nathan Bell, University of North Texas “Reactionary vs. Responsive Relationships to the Social-ecological World: Identity, Difference, and Relational Metaphors,” Tim Christion, University of North Texas Session 9: Eco-Politics at the End of Nature Washington Moderator: Kelly Heuer, Georgetown University Room “It’s the End of the World As We Know It, and I Feel Fine,” Brett Buchanan, Laurentian University “Deleuze and Guattari’s Eco-Politics,” Thomas Nail, University of Oregon “Beyond Nature: From Heidegger and Foucault to Malibou,” Gerard Kuperus, University of San Francisco Sunday, 3:30 p.m. – 3:45 p.m., Third Floor Hallway (Foyer) Area, Coffee Break Sunday, 3:45 p.m. – 5:15 p.m. Session 10: The Dark Side Of Environmental Philosophy: Reflections on Human Jefferson Limitation in the Face of Nature Room Moderator: Janet Donohoe, University of West Georgia “The Contributions of Phenomenology to an Environmental Aesthetic: Finding Normativity and Limitation in Nature,” Daniel Guentchev, Southern Illinois University, Carbondale “Population, Limitation, and Philosophy,” Tim McCune, Southern Illinois University, Carbondale “Education And The Environment: Lessons in Human Limitation,” Alejandro Strong, Southern Illinois University, Carbondale Session 11: Abundance Instead of Scarcity: Feminine Ecology and Indigenous Wisdom, Lincoln Beyond Philosophy and Metaphor Room Moderator: Paul Haught, Christian Brothers University “The Personal is Cosmological: Umbilical Cords, Homeland, and Zivug in the Jewish Tradition,” Matthew Mausner and Irene Diamond, Ohr Esther, Israel “The Misplaced Metaphor: Perspectives on Synedochial Analyses of Indigenous Knowledge Systems,” Nimachia Hernandez, Harvard Divinity School “‘As hard as hell is jealousy’ (Song of Songs): Complexes of Loves and
33

IAEP Program cont'd.

Jealousy in Sexual Relationships, Deep Ecology and Peace Work,” Ohad Ezrachi Session 12: Hunting, Killing, Eating: Defending the Hunt Washington Moderator: Brian Schroeder, Rochester Institute of Technology Room “Hunting for Meaning,” Brian Seitz, Babson College “Prey: On Being Eaten Alive,” Thomas Thorp, St. Xavier University “Facing Your Food: A Defense of Hunting,” Lawrence Cahoone, College of the Holy Cross

IAEP BUSINESS MEETING
Sunday, 5:30 p.m. – 6:30 p.m. Georgetown Salons A&B, Key Bridge Marriott Monday, November 2nd, 2009

Meeting 1: Bodies, Buildings and Nature: Bodily and Environmental Phenomenologies Jefferson Co-sponsored by the ENVIRONMENTAL AND ARCHITECTURAL Room PHENOMENOLOGY NETWORK David Seamon, Kansas State University, and Ingrid Leman Stefanovic, University of Toronto, Conveners and Moderators Session 1: “The Saving Power of Fear: Rethinking Grizzly Bear Conservation,” Leon 9:00 a.m. - Chartrand, Xavier University, Cincinnati 11:00 a.m. “‘Social Marketing’ and Environmental Change: Some Phenomenological Reflections,” Ingrid Leman Stefanovic, University of Toronto “Pragmatic Phenomenology and Climate Change,” Edward Relph, University of Toronto, Scarborough 11:00 a.m. - 11:10 a.m., Break Session 2: “Visualizing Scenarios: Theory and Practice for Ecological Design,” Robert 11:10 a.m. - Mugerauer, University of Washington 12:30 p.m. “The Person-Environment Relationship Reinterpreted as Triad through British Philosopher J. G. Bennett’s Systematics of Three-ness,” David Seamon, Kansas State University

Meeting 2: SOCIETY FOR NATURE, PHILOSOPHY AND RELIGION, Fifth Annual Program Lincoln Bruce Foltz, Eckerd College, Convener and Moderator Room Session 1: Nature / Immanence / Transcendence 9:00 a.m. - “Finding the Trace of Fall: Self-Identity, Memory and Place in Philosophical 10:30 a.m. Theology,” Forrest Clingerman, Ohio Northern University “Schelling on the Redemption of Nature,” Joseph Lawrence, College of the Holy Cross “Nature and Other Modern Idolatries,” Bruce Foltz, Eckerd College

34

IAEP Program cont'd.

10:30 a.m. - 10:45 a.m., Break Session 2: Nature and Jewish Thought 10:45 a.m. - “Rosenzweig and Creation,” Paul Higgins, Catholic University 12:15 p.m. “Naming Adam Naming Creation: Buber, Midrash and Natural History,” James Hatley, Salisbury University “Levinas and Nature: The Environmental Correlation,” Gabriel Malenfant, University of Iceland Meeting 3: SOCIETY FOR ECOFEMINISM, ENVIRONMENTAL JUSTICE AND SOCIAL Washington ECOLOGY Room Session 1: International Perspectives 9:00 a.m. - Moderator: TBA 10:20 a.m. “The Ethos of Rice: Ethics of Conservation from the Farm,” Jeanette L. YasolNaval, University of the Philippines “Ethical Implications of Ecofeminism Inspired Policies on Women and NonWestern Societies: A Study of Gender, Community Forestry, and Development Intervention in Nepal,” Bimbika Sijapati, London School of Economics and Political Science “The Requirement of Reconciliation for Appalachian Environmental Justice,” Charlee Tidrick, University of North Texas 10:20 a.m. - 10:30 a.m., Break Session 2: Book Session on Eco-Sufficiency and Global Justice: Women Write Political 10:30 a.m. - Ecology (ed. Ariel Salleh) 11:20 a.m. Moderator: Trish Glazebrook, Dalhousie University Speaker: Greta Gaard, Washington University Speaker: John Clark, Loyola University, New Orleans Speaker: Ariel Salleh, University of Sydney 11:20 a.m. - 11:30 a.m., Break Session 3: Social Ecology and Deep Ecology in Dialogue 11:30 a.m. - Moderator: Keith Peterson, Colby College 12:30 p.m. “A Dialogue with Arne Naess on Social Ecology and Deep Ecology (1988-97),” John Clark, Loyola University, New Orleans Respondent: Ariel Salleh, University of Sydney Respondent: Trish Glazebrook, Dalhousie University

35

Minutes of the 2008 SPEP Business Meeting
Peg Birmingham called the business meeting to order at 5:42 p.m. on Friday, October 17, 2008. The minutes of the 2007 meeting at the Chicago Westin Downtown were submitted and accepted with one correction: Number 3 should read, “James Risser expressed gratitude to…all of the student assistants from DePaul University” (not Villanova University). 2. Thomas Nenon was appointed parliamentarian. 3. Peg Birmingham expressed gratitude to Jim Swindal, Susan Wadsworth-Booth, Lori Crosby, the President of Duquesne, Charles Dougherty, and all of the student assistants from Duquesne University, especially Matt Valentine. She also thanked the Dean of the McAnulty College of Duquesne for his generous support. 4. Shannon Lundeen presented the following statistical information for the 2008 meeting: Including the submitted panels, the Executive Committee considered 414 papers. Of the 414 papers submitted, 274 were authored by men and 73 were accepted resulting in an acceptance rate of 27% for men. 140 of the submitted papers were authored by women and 31 were accepted resulting in an acceptance rate of 22% for women. In total, 104 papers were accepted of the 414 papers submitted resulting in an overall acceptance rate of 25%; thus, SPEP has a rejection rate of 75%. There are approximately 598 people registered as attending the meeting. 5. Shannon Lundeen presented the budget and treasury report. The opening balance as of August 31, 2007 was $104,370.99. The Society received an income of $52,273.47 for a total of $156,644.46. The expenses through July 31, 2008 were $92,581.17. Excluding the emergency reserve fund, the year-end balance was $64,063.29. 6. Leonard Lawlor recognized Tom Flynn who spoke in memoriam of Hazel Barnes. Leonard Lawlor then recognized John Protevi who spoke in memoriam of Joseph Kockelman. 7. Leonard Lawlor recognized Wayne Froman, speaking on behalf of George Mason University, who gave a brief report about the arrangements for SPEP October 29-31, 2009 at the Key Bridge Marriott Hotel in Arlington, VA. The room rate is $159.00. 8. Leonard Lawlor recognized Alia Al-Saji and Bettina Bergo who spoke for McGill University and Université de Montréal, respectively. They announced that SPEP will be held in Montreal, Quebec, November 4-6, 2010 at the Marriott Chateau Champlain. 9. Leonard Lawlor recognized John Drummond and Ed Casey from Fordham University and Stony Brook University, respectively. They announced that for SPEP’s 50th anniversary, Fordham, Stony Brook, and the New School would like to host a meeting in Manhattan for 2011. Leonard Lawlor invited members to consider hosting the 2012 meeting and future meetings. He asked that those interested in hosting a meeting contact any member of the Executive Committee. 10. Leonard Lawlor expressed gratitude to the SPEP grad assistant who is rotating off, Jeff Pardikes. The term of Bob Gooding-Williams expires with this meeting. On behalf of the Executive Committee and the Society, Leonard Lawlor expressed appreciation to Bob Gooding-Williams for his many contributions to SPEP as an At-Large Member of the Executive Committee. The term of Peg Birmingham expires with this meeting. Leonard Lawlor expressed appreciation to Peg Birmingham for her many contributions to SPEP as Executive Co-Director of the Society. 11. Tony Steinbock conducted the elections for the open positions on the Executive Committee. For the at-large member, the Executive Committee nominated Wayne Froman and Andrew Cutrofello. Andrew Cutrofello was elected. Tony Steinbock then conducted the election for the position of Executive Co-Director for which Cynthia Willett was nominated. Cynthia Willett was elected by acclamation. 12. Amy Allen recognized Shannon Winnubst who reported for the Committee on the Status of Women and is replacing Diane Perpich as Chair. Mary Rawlinson was nominated to
37

1.

13.

14.

15.

16.

fill the member-at-large position on the committee. Mary Rawlinson was elected by acclamation. Amy Allen recognized Noëlle McAfee who reported for the Advocacy Committee. She then announced that Sharon Meagher will replace her expired term as Chair. She then nominated Ellen Feder to serve. Ellen Feder was nominated by acclamation. Amy Allen recognized Namita Goswami who reported for the Diversity Committee and is replacing Olufemi Taiwo as Chair. Kathryn Gines was nominated to fill the memberat-large position on the committee. Kathryn Gines was elected by acclamation. Bob Gooding-Williams made several announcements on behalf of the Executive Committee: a) Ed Casey was elected to the position of Vice President for 2008-2009 in the Eastern APA; he will become President for 2009-2010 without further election. Robert Bernasconi was elected to the position of Member at Large on the Executive Committee of the Eastern APA. Robert and Ed join Cynthia Willett who already serves on the Executive Committee, which means that there are now three SPEP members in the Eastern APA hierarchy. Ed Casey invited suggestions and comments for his role as the President of the Eastern Division of the APA President. b) SPEP will sponsor a talk by Cynthia Willett with a response by Eduardo Mendieta at the 2008 Eastern division meeting of the APA, with a reception to follow. c) Timo Miettinen from the University of Helsinki won the prize for the best submission by a graduate student for his paper, “Phenomenology and Crisis: Tradition and Responsibility in Husserl and Heidegger.” Susan West of Delaware State University won the prize for the best submission by a junior scholar for her paper, “When Nietzsche’s Texts ‘disappear under the interpretation’—Grasping Nietzsche’s Embodied Philosophy.” d) Beginning in 2009 SPEP will accept only complete papers for all submissions including panel proposals. e) The Executive Committee noted that SPEP welcomes submissions, paper or panel proposals, on the work of our own members. f) All presenters who would like to be considered for the Philosophy Today supplement are asked to leave two copies of their paper at the registration desk. Final decisions regarding the papers to be included in the volume will be made by January 30, 2009. g) SPEP Webmaster, John Protevi, discussed the features of the new SPEP website. Leonard Lawlor invited new business and announcements from the membership.

The meeting was adjourned at 6:36 p.m.

38

Progress and Values in the Humanities
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Index of Participants
A Adkins, Brent 12 Aggleton, Derek 8 Al-Saji, Alia 19 Ally, Matthew 12 Altshuler, Roman 31 Anderson, Daniel Gustav 32 Andrews, Michael 27 Angelova, Emilia 13 Arnett, Ronald 29 Arnold, Darrell 32 Arroyo, Christopher 26 B Babich, Babette 15 Backhaus, Gary 25, 29 Bell, Nathan 33 Benjamin, Andrew 23 Bennington, Geoffrey 7 Benso, Silvia 18 Bergo, Bettina 17, 24 Bergoffen, Debra 20 Berry, Evan 32 Bhattacharjee, Anjana 29 Bianchi, Emanuela 15

Bilici, Mucahit 27 Bindeman, Steven 30 Birmingham, Peg 17 Bloodsworth-Lugo, Mary 19 Borenzweig, Suzanne 30 Borradori, Giovanni 11 Bosteels, Bruno 9 Bowman, Brady 8 Boynton, Eric 20 Bredlau, Susan 8 Brister, Evelyn 32 Brockelman, Tom 9 Brogan, Walter 17 Bryant, Levi 13 Buchanan, Brett 33 Burch, Matthew 27 Burke, Patrick 9 Butnaru, Denisa 26 C Cahoone, Lawrence 34 Capobianco, Richard 14 Capodivacca, Angela 19 Carr, David 19 Carreño, Javier 16 Carusi, Annamaria 28 Casey, Edward 8

Chanter, Tina 7 Chartrand, Leon 34 Cherubin, Rose 21 Christion, Tim 33 Clark, John 35 Clingerman, Forrest 34 Coe, Cynthia 11 Cohen, Richard 8 Congdon, Matthew 8 Conroy, Tom 25, 29 Cotter-Lockard, Dorianne 27 Craig, Megan 13 Crease, Robert 14, 28 Crowell, Steven 19 Culbertson, Carolyn Sue 13 Custer, Olivia 8 D Dastur, Françoise 10 Dauenhauer, Bernard 24 Davenport, John 25 Davis, Zachary 11 de Acosta, Alejandro 23 De La Ysla, Linda 30 De Warren, Nicolas 12 DeArmitt, Pleshette 16 Delpech-Ramey, Joshua 17

DePreester, Helena 28 Dern, Jessie 8 DeRoo, Neal 10 Deutscher, Penelope 20 Diamond, Irene 33 Diprose, Rosalyn 9 Direk, Zeynep 7 Dogen 32 Donohoe, Janet 14, 33 Dronsfield, Jonathan Lahey 21 Drummond, John 19 E Eberle, Thomas 28 Eckenwiler, Lisa 19 Edelglass, William 18, 32, 33 Edmonds, Jeff 18 Eisenstadt, Oona 23 Elkholy, Sharin 27 Elliott, Brian 20 Embree, Lester 25, 27, 28 Epting, Shane 32 Erfani, Farhang 19 Erickson, Larry 32 Evans, Fred 15 Evans, Marianne 30 Ezrachi, Ohad 34 F Fay, Darcy 27 Feder, Ellen 17 Ferreira, M. Jamie 25 Fielding, Helen 14 Figal, Günter 7 Fisher, Linda 20 Fisogni, Vera 28 Flakne, April 18 Flynn, Jeffrey 9 Flynn, Thomas 19 Foltz, Bruce 34 Fortune, Luann 27 Frankowski, Alfred 14, 26 Freydberg, Bernard 14 Friedrich, Richard 25 Fritsch, Matthias 11 Froman, Wayne 10 G Gaard, Greta 35 Garrett, Erik 29 Gasché, Rodolphe 18 George, Theodore 13 Glazebrook, Trish 14, 31, 35 Godoy, Eric 32 Goldman, Avery 7 Goodwin, Matthew 15, 29 Goswami, Namita 17 Gould, Christina 26 Gover, Karen 11 Gratton, Peter 17, 23 Griffith, James 12 Gschwandtner, Christina 17 Guentchev, Daniel 14, 33 Guenther, Lisa 17 Guy-Sheftall, Beverly 17

H Hacklin, Saara 14 Haddad, Samir 7 Hägglund, Martin 15 Halling, Steen 28 Hanly, Peter 15 Harbin, Ami 8 Hatab, Lawrence 12, 22 Hatley, James 9, 35 Haught, Paul 33 Heinämaa, Sara 16 Helms, Eleanor 31 Hengehold, Laura 12 Hernandez, Nimachia 33 Heuer, Kelly 33 Higgins, Paul 35 Hoff, Shannon 13 Hogan, Brendan 22 Holland, Nancy 16 Holloway, Travis 9 Hoover, Kathy 30 Hopkins, Burt 10 Hoppe, Elizabeth 11 Huffer, Lynne 16 Hultgren, Francine 30 Huntington, Patricia 17 Hyde, Tim 22 I Ihde, Don 8, 28 Irvine, Elizabeth 8 J Jaarsma, Ada 8 Jacobson, Kirsten 16 James, Robin 20 James, V. Denise 19 Jeddeloh, Steven 27 Jeffries, Jacob 32 Jensen, Anthony 21 Johnson, Greg 15, 24 Johnson, Ryan 13 Johnston, Adrian 9 Joy, Morny 24 Jun, Nathan 23 K Kaplan, David 24 Katz, Claire 9 Kaufman, Eleanor 23 Kautzer, Chad 13 Kavka, Martin 23 Kearney, Richard 18, 24 Keenan, Dennis 20 Kelly, Eugene 11 Kelly, Michael 26 Keltner, Stacy 7 Khader, Serene 10 Kierstead, Judith 29 Kim, Michael 18 Kiran, Asle 28 Kisiel, Ted 22 Klein, Julie 16 Koch, William 12 Koopman, Colin 13 Krell, David Farrell 17 Krempa, Aaron 15

Krueger, Joel 29 Kuhlken, Julie 19 Kukuljevic, Alexi 17 Kuperus, Gerard 26, 33 Kurzweil, Dina 30 L Langsdorf, Lenore 25, 29 Larson, Michael 23 LaSusa, Danielle 27 Lawlor, Leonard 10 Lawrence, Joseph 34 Lebedeva, Kristina 12 Lee, Clifford 11 Lee, Kyoo 19 Lee, Richard 12 Leeb, Claudia 15 Leighton, Kimberly 17 Leiner, George 21 Lewin, Philip 26, 29 Lingis, Alphonso 8 Livingston, Paul 16 Lloyd, Dan 24 Loder, Angela 33 Lohr, Angela 30 Lohr, Donna 30 Long, Christopher 12 Lotz, Christian 16 Lueck, Bryan 15 Lugo-Lugo, Carmen 19 Lund Engebretsen, E. 8 Lysaker, John 22 M MacAvoy, Leslie 16 Mader, Mary Beth 20 Maduka, Chukwugozie 28 Makkreel, Rudolf 10 Malenfant, Gabriel 35 Malhotra Bentz, Valerie 27, 29 Malabou, Catherine 8, 21 Mann, Molly 24 Manoussakis, John 17 Marasco, Robyn 7 Marder, Elissa 9 Marder, Michael 13 Martin, Bill 16 Maskit, Jonathan 33 Massey, Heath 16 Massey, Linda 29 Matustik, Martin 9 Mausner, Matthew 33 May, Todd 15 Mayauchi, Tadashi 29 Mazis, Glen 8 McAfee, Noëlle 7, 22 McCauley, David 33 McCumber, John 7 McCune, Tim 33 McCurry, Jeffrey 18 McGrath, Sean 22 McKenna, William 12 McLaren, Margaret 16 McLoughlin, Daniel 20 McNeill, Will 16 McQuillan, Martin 21 McWeeny, Jen 15

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McWhorter, Ladelle 20 Meacham, Darian 19 Meagher, Sharon 17 Meighoo, Sean 11 Mendieta, Eduardo 9 Merrick, Allison 14 Micali, Stefano 11 Miettinen, Timo 10 Milchman, Alan 21 Miller, Joshua 19 Miller, Elaine 15 Miller, Patrick 13 Mills-Knutsen, Joshua 15 Milne, Peter 9 Mineau, André 24 Mitchell, Andrew 14 Mohr, Eric 11 Moran, Dermot 12 Morgan, Brendan 20 Morrell, John 32 Morris, David 19 Mugerauer, Robert 27, 34 Mullen, Gary 13 Muraca, Barbara 11, 32 Murphy, Ann 17 N Naas, Michael 7 Nagel, Louis 29 Nail, Thomas 33 Nasu, Hisashi 25 Nenon, Thomas 19 Ng, Karen 8 Nichols, Tracey 11 Nissim-Sabat, Marilyn 9 Noble, Christopher 7 Norton, Michael 11 Nuzzo, Angelica 7 O O’Byrne, Anne 9, 22 O’Mara, Carolyn 12 Oele, Marjolein 27 Oliva, Mirela 13 Oliver, Kelly 9 Ortega, Mariana 19 Outlaw, Lucius 17 Ozar, Anne 26 P Paccacerqua, Cynthia 20 Packard, Mary 30 Panteleimon Manoussakis, J. 17 Paradiso-Michau, M. R. 16 Parker, Emily 10 Pearce, Trevor 32 Pellauer, David 13, 24 Perkins, Franklin 32 Perpich, Diane 9 Peterson, Keith 27, 35 Pettigrew, David 9 Pfeifer, Geoffrey 13 Pherali, Tejendra 25 Phillips, Donna Paoletti 30 Pia Lara, Maria 9 Price, Daniel 14 Protevi, John 20

Psathas, George 25, 28 Pulkkinen, Simo 14 Purvis, Jennifer 7 Putt, B. Keith 24, 25 R Raffoul, François 9 Rancière, Jacques 20 Rasheed, Shaireen 31 Rasmussen, David 9 Rawlinson, Mary 17 Rehorick, David 27 Relph, Edward 34 Remhof, Justin 14 Reynolds, Christy 26 Ricciardone, Chiara 21 Richardson, William 18 Risser, James 7, 22 Robbins, Carolyn 26 Roberts, Wade 11 Robinson, Andrew 18 Rockhill, Gabriel 17 Rodemeyer, Lanei 18 Rogers, Kim 26 Rogers, Mary 30 Rogers, Melvin 19 Rose, John 11 Rosenberg, Alan 20 Rosenberger, Robert 8 Rosenthal, Rebecca 32 Rottenberg, Elizabeth 8 Russon, John 15 Ruth, Christopher 7 S Saghafi, Kas 11 Salamon, Gayle 17 Salleh, Ariel 35 Sallis, John 7 Saiter, Sean 26 Sawicki, Jana 16 Scharff, Robert 8 Schmidt, Dennis 7, 21 Schneider, Lori 27 Schrift, Alan 10 Schroeder, Brian 18 Schultz, Lucy 32 Schunke, Matthew 14 Scott, David 20 Scott, Robert 32 Scult, Allen 15 Seamon, David 34 Seitz, Brian 12, 34 Sekimizu, Teppei 25 Selcer, Daniel 18 Severson, Eric 17 Shapiro, Gary 10 Shepherd, Melanie 19 Shepherdson, Charles 18 Sheth, Falguni 11 Shotwell, Alexis 8 Sigrist, Michael 25 Sijapati, Bimbika 35 Silverman, Hugh 8 Simons, Peg 13 Sikes, Elizabeth 32 Skocz, Dennis 28, 32

Small, Frankie 30 Smick, Jason 28 Smith, Daniel 8 Smith, Michael 9 Smyth, Bryan 19 Snyder-Hall, R. Claire 7 Söderbäck, Fanny 10 Soderstrom, Lukas 21 Stefanovic, Ingrid Leman 34 Stiver, Dan 24 Stoica, Ioana 25 Stolorow, Robert 13 Stone, Brad 19 Storey, David 32 Strong, Alejandro 33 Stuhr, John 9 Sullivan, Michael 15, 22 Sullivan, Shannon 7 Sundstrom, Ronald 19 Swindal, James 11 Switzer, Adrian 11 T Taipale, Joona 10 Tarver, Erin 17 Tattam, Helen 14 Taylor, Chloë 19 Taylor, Dianna 20 Taylor, Paul 19 Thames, Richard 29 Thiem, Annika 11 Thompson, Kevin 15 Thorp, Thomas 34 Tidrick, Charlee 35 Toadvine, Ted 15 Toralba, Corazon 28 Trigg, Dylan 12 Trott, Adriel 20 U Utsler, David 33 V Vallier, Robert 17 Van Haute, Philippe 18 Van Leeuwen, Anne 10 VanderVeen, Zach 18 Vandevelde, Pol 12 Veltman, Andrea 20 Verhage, Florentien 14 Vessey, David 13 Vitale, Sarah 7 Vogel, Steven 31 Vogt, Erik 24

W Wait, Eldon 14 Warren, Karen 31 Watson, James 24 Weisman, Tama 31 Weiss, Gail 8 Welshans, Jim 30 Wimberly, Cory 23 Wender, Jonathan M. Wendling, Amy 7 West, Susan 13

57

Westphal, Merold 25 Wiercinski, Andrzej 22 Wilkerson, William 12 Willett, Cynthia 20 Winnubst, Shannon 7 Wirkus, Brenda 16 Wirth, Jason 15, 22, 32 Wood, David 8, 33 Woodruff, Martha 13, 21 Woodward, Barbara 30 Y Yasol-Naval, Jeanette 35 Z Zabrowski, Holger 22 Zakin, Emily 15 Zambrana, Rocío 8 Ziarek, Ewa 9 Ziarek, Krzysztof 16 Zinkin, Melissa 7 Zippel, Nicola 13 Zoller, David 25

Blanchot, Maurice 15 Body, bodies 12, 14, 19, 25, 26, 28, 34 Brain 8, 27 Buber, Martin 35 Business 27 Butler, Judith 8 C Cancer 30 Capabilities approach 24 Children 29, 30 Chillida, Eduardo 14 Class 11, 23 Climate change 32, 34 Colonialism 25 Confession 13 Communication 13, 27, 29 Community 7, 30, 35 Consciousness 27 Conservation 34, 35 Cosmopolitanism 9, 11, 33 Creation 13, 14, 22, 35 Creativity 27 Crisis 25, 29, 32 Critchley, Simon 23 Critical theory 9, 29 Critique 7, 8, 18, 25 Curiosity 19 Culture 8, 11, 24, 27, 29, 30 D Damásio, António 26 Dance 25 Darwin, Charles 24 de Beauvoir, Simone 18, 20 Death 14, 15, 24, 27 Decolonization 11 Deconstruction 8, 9 Deleuze, Gilles 13, 15, 18, 20, 33 Deliberation 24 Democracy 7, 19, 24, 32 Derrida, Jacques 7, 8, 9, 11, 12, 15, 16, 24 Descartes, Rene 9, 12, 26 Desire 17 Development 35 Dialectic 10 Difference 7, 18, 27, 30, 32 sexual 15 Dissent 20 Dilthey, Wilhelm 10 Disorientation 8 DuBois, W.E.B. 14 E Earth 10, 31, 33 Ecology 32, 33 Deep 34, 35 social 33, 35 Ecosystem 32 Education 19, 25, 29, 30, 33 Eidos 27 Embodiment 7, 10, 12, 18, 20, 29 Emotion 13, 26

Environment 31, 32, 33, 34, 35 Envy 26 Epistemology 16, 18, 20 Eschatology 23 Escoubas, Eliane 14 Ethics 9, 11, 13, 28, 31 bioethics 17 environmental 15, 32, 35 political 24 virtue 26 Ethnomethodology 29 Eugenics 11, 20 Europe 10 Event 23 Everyday 29 Evil 9, 20 Evolution 20, 32 Existentialism 12 Experience 11, 25, 27 lived 25, 27, 30 shared 10, 30 F Fable 12 Facticity 13, 16 Faith 24, 30 Fanon, Frantz 11, 18, 27 Feminism 17, 20, 23, 26 Black 19 eco 31, 33, 35 Fetish 7 Feuerbach, Ludwig 7 Film 7 Forgiveness 13 Foucault, Michel 11, 13, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19 Freedom 11, 22 Freud, Sigmund 13, 15 Friendship 8 G Gender 8, 17, 19, 26, 35 transgender 17 Genealogy 13 Genetics 17, 24 Genocide 24, 25 Gesture 29 Girard, Rene 23 Globalization 9 God 11, 17, 24 Grene, Marjorie 27 Grotowski, Jerzy 26 Guattari, Pierre-Félix 33 H Habermas, Jürgen 11, 22, 23 Hegel, G.W.F. 8, 10, 15, 26, 30, 32 Heidegger, Martin 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 16, 18, 21, 22, 25, 26, 27, 32, 33 Henry, Michel 18 Hermeneutics 13, 16, 18, 22, 26, eco-hermeneutics 33 Historicity 22 History 10, 14, 16, 21, 22, 23 natural 35

Index of Topics
A Academia 11 Action, activity 11, 14, 27 Actuality 8 Adorno, Theodor 11, 15 Aesthetics 11, 13, 14, 17, 20, 33 onto-aesthetics 14 Affectivity 18 auto-affection 15 Agamben, Giorgio 7, 19, 20, 23 Ahmed, Sara 8 Alcoff, Linda Martin 20 Alterity 10, 16, 17 Althusser, Louis 7 Anarchism 23 Anthropocentrism 32 Anthropology 10 Animal 26, 34 Appalachia 35 Archaeology 27 Architecture 34 Arendt, Hannah 19, 20, 24 Aristotle 24 Art 7, 11, 14, 19, 32 Art of living 21 Authenticity 8 Awareness 14, 27 B Bad faith 27 Badiou, Alain 14, 16, 20, 23 Baldwin, James 27 Bataille, Georges 13 Becoming 8 Being 9, 12, 13, 19, 22 Benjamin, Walter 14, 20 Bennett, J.G. 34 Biology 20, 26, 28 Biopolitics 11, 19 Birth 22

58

Holocaust 24 Homer 21 Hope 9 Human 16, 27, 31, 32, 33, 34 Humanism 16 Humanitarianism 18 Hunting 34 Husserl, Edmund 10, 14, 16, 19, 26, 27 I Ideology 7, 14 Identity 20, 33, 34 Ignorance 16, 18 Illness 22 Image 16 Imagination 12, 28 Immanence 13, 27, 34 Indigenous 33 Infinity 8, 17, 27 Intensity 20 Intentionality 26 Irigaray, Luce 10, 17, 18 Israel 23 J Japan 25 Jealousy 33, 34 Judaism 23, 33, 35 Judgment 15 Justice 19, 23 distributive 24 environmental 31, 33, 35 global 35 K Kant, Immanuel 7, 11, 12, 32 Kearney, Richard 15 Keynes, John M. 28 Kierkegaard, Søren 11, 25 L Labor 20 Lacoue-Labarthe, Philipe 14 Lamarck, Jean-Baptiste 24 Language 8, 12, 15, 31 Law 8, 13, 20, 26, 28 natural 15 Leregogy 27 Leopold, Aldo 33 Levinas, Emmanuel 9, 11, 13, 15, 16, 17, 25, 35 Liberalism 20 Liberation 11 Life 10, 13, 17, 22, 24, 26, 27, 29 Lifeworld 19, 26, 27, 28 Line of flight 13 Logic 8 Logos 9, 26 Love 13, 26, 33 Lyotard, Jean-François 15 M Madness 16 Malabou, Catherine 33 Marcel, Gabriel 14

Marion, Jean-Luc 14 Marx, Karl 7 Material, materialism 7, 9 Mathematics 16, 28 Mayr, Ernst 20 Memory 23, 34 Merleau-Ponty, Maurice 14, 15, 19 Metaphor 32, 33 Metaphysics 10, 25, 32 Metrology 28 Mind 26 Montessori 29 Morality 13, 16 moral action 11 moral psychology 26 Multiculturalism 30 Multitude 7 Music 29 Myth 8 N Naess, Arne 35 Nancy, Jean-Luc 9 Narrative 14, 17, 24 Nation 19 nationalism 17, 19 Naturalism 27 Nature 12, 32, 33, 34, 35 Negri, Antonio 7 Nepal 25, 35 Neuroscience 27 Nietzsche, Friedrich 10, 14, 16, 17, 18, 19, 21, 26 Nigeria 28 Nihilism 14, 15 Nomad 10 Normativity 8, 33 Nostalgia 12, 13

psychology 13 queer 8 sexuate 10 shame 17 social 18, 26, 30 subjectivity 14 temporality 11, 12, 17 Philosophies American 22, 23 ancient 21 as vocation 15 Asian 32 contemporary Italian 18 Physiology 18, 21 Place 27, 32, 34 Plato 10, 21 Plessner, Helmuth 27 Poetics 14, 30, 32 Politics, political 7, 8, 13, 15, 18, 19, 20, 23, 24, 33 Population 33 Postmodernity 18, 20 Postphenomenology 27, 28 Power 16 Pragmatism 19, 22, 23, 34 Prisons 18 Problematization 18 Psychoanalysis 13, 18 Psychology 13, 32 Q Queer 8, 16

R Race 11, 17, 19 Racism 20 Rancière, Jacques 17, 20 Recognition 27 Realism 17, 20, 25 Reason 8, 18 Religion 11, 13, 24, 28, 29, 33, O 34, 35 Obama, Barack 17, 19 Resistance 26 Ontology 9, 11, 12, 19, 20, 27 Responsibility 22, 25 Oppression 10, 18 Revolution 11, 23 Other 30 Ricoeur, Paul 13, 23 Outside 15 Rights 20 animal 9 P human 20 Parmenides 21 women’s 20 Parrhesia 13 Ritschl, Friedrich 21 Paul of Tarsus 23 Romanticism 15 Peace 34 Rosenzweig, Franz 35 Pedagogy 29, 30, 31, 33 Phenomemology 10, 11, 13, 14, Roux, Wilhelm 21 18, 19, 26, 27, 28, 29, 31, 33 art 14 S Sallis, John 14 as a way of life 26 Same-sex marriage 19 critique 25 Sartre, Jean-Paul 12 eco-phenomenology 32, 34 Scheler, Max 11, 26 education 29, 30 Schelling, F.W.J. 22, 34 ethics 32 Schmitt, Carl 15, 20 fundamental 11 Schutz, Alfred 25, 26, 27, 28 identity 26 Schutzstaffel (SS) 24 method 27, 28, 29 Science 11, 12, 14, 25, 28, 33 moral action 11 Sculpture 14 nostalgia 12 Secularism 11 perception 29

59

Sense 7, 12, 15, 19 sensibility 7 Sexuality 8, 10, 19, 26, 34 intersexuality 17 Shame 17, 18 Social science 24, 25, 28 Sociology 27 Solipsism 12 Soul 9 Sovereignty 20 Space 8, 29, 33 Spatiality 27 Species 20, 32 Speech 8 Spencer, Herbert 32 Spirit 8 Spirituality 13 State 10, 19 Straus, Erwin 27 Subjectivity 9, 10, 13, 14, 18, 22, 28, 29 intersubjectivity 10, 14, 26

Sublime 15 Surrealism 29 Sustainability 32 T Taubes, Jacob 23 Technology 8, 28, 30, 32 Teleology 11 Temporality 10, 11, 13, 16, 18 Terrorism 28 Textuality 24 intertextuality 16 Theology 25, 34 Therapy, therapeutic 27, 29, 30 Time 11, 12, 13, 16, 17 Torture 13 Totality 12 Tourism 27 Tragedy 15 Transcendence 17, 20, 27, 34 Transformation 7, 13, 27 Truth 18, 19, 21

U Ubuntu 31 Unconscious 7, 17, 22 Underworld 15 Universal 12, 24 Utopia 32 V Violence 20, 23 Voice 20 W Wilderness 32 Will 10, 12, 26, 32 Witness 19 World 7, 8, 10, 28 Z Zhuangzi 32 Zivug 33 Zizek, Slavoj 9, 13

NOTES

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