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  1. Shame, Belonging, and Biopolitics: Agamben Among the Phenomenologists.Nicolai Krejberg Knudsen - 2018 - Human Studies 41 (3):437-455.
    How are we to understand Agamben’s philosophical anthropology and his frequent invocations of the relation between bios and zoe? In Remnants of Auschwitz Agamben evokes a quasi-phenomenological account of shame in order to elucidate this question thus implying that the phenomenon of shame carries an ontological significance. That shame has an ontological significance is also a belief held in current debates on moral emotions and the phenomenology of intersubjectivity, but despite this common philosophical intuition phenomenologists have criticized Agamben’s account of (...)
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  • Intersubjectivity and Interaction as Crucial for Understanding the Moral Role of Shame: A Critique of TOSCA-Based Shame Research.Alba Montes Sã¡Nchez - 2014 - Frontiers in Psychology 5.
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  • Gender and the Politics of Shame: A Twenty‐First‐Century Feminist Shame Theory.Clara Fischer - 2018 - Hypatia 33 (3):371-383.
    This special issue explores the relevance of shame to feminist theory and practice. Across a number of contexts, theoretical frames, and disciplines, the articles collated here provide a stimulating engagement with shame, posing questions and developing analyses that have a direct bearing on feminism. For, the significance of shame to feminists lies in the complex and often troubling implications it holds as a feeling that may be experienced differently by people of certain genders (and none), and in its relation to (...)
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  • Humiliation as a Harm of Sexual Violence: Feminist Versus Neoliberal Perspectives.Dianna Taylor - 2018 - Hypatia 33 (3):434-450.
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