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  1. Introducing The Journal of Philosophy of Disability.Joel Michael Reynolds & Teresa Blankmeyer Burke - 2021 - Journal of Philosophy of Disability 1 (1):3-10.
    This is the introduction to the inaugural issue of The Journal of Philosophy of Disability.
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  • Normate.Joel Michael Reynolds - 2020 - In Gail Weiss, Ann V. Murphy & Gayle Salamon (eds.), 50 Concepts for a Critical Phenomenology. Evanston, IL, USA: pp. 243-48.
    This short encyclopedia entry defines the concept of the normate.
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  • Tragic Affirmation: Disability Beyond Optimism and Pessimism.Thomas Abrams & Brent Adkins - forthcoming - Journal of Medical Humanities:1-12.
    Tragedy is a founding theme in disability studies. Critical disability studies have, since their inception, argued that understandings of disability as tragedy obscure the political dimensions of disability and are a barrier facing disabled persons in society. In this paper, we propose an affirmative understanding of tragedy, employing the philosophical works of Nietzsche, Spinoza and Hasana Sharp. Tragedy is not, we argue, something to be opposed by disability politics; we can affirm life within it. To make our case, we look (...)
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  • Living with Death in Rehabilitation: A Phenomenological Account.Thomas Abrams & Jenny Setchell - 2018 - Human Studies 41 (4):677-695.
    This paper uses an ongoing ethnography of childhood rehabilitation to rethink the Heideggerian phenomenology of death. We argue that Heidegger’s threefold perishing/death/dying framework offers a fruitful way to chart how young people, their parents, and practitioners address mortality in the routine management of muscular dystrophies. Heidegger’s almost exclusive focus on being-towards-death as an individualizing existential structure, rather than the social life with and around death, is at odds with the clinical experience we explore in this paper. After looking to the (...)
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  • From a Figment of Your Imagination: Disabled Marginal Cases and Underthought Experiments.Ashley Shew - 2020 - Human Affairs 30 (4):608-616.
    Philosophers often enroll disabled bodies and minds as objects of thought in their arguments from marginal cases and in thought experiments: for example, arguments for animal ethics use cognitively disabled people as a contrast case, and Merleau-Ponty uses a blind man with a cane as an exemplar of the relationship of technology to the human, of how technology mediates. However, these philosophers enroll disabled people without engaging significantly in any way with disabled people themselves. Instead, disabled people are treated in (...)
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