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Summary

Philosophers working on the emotions are interested in answering the following kinds of questions:

What are emotions? Are they thoughts, feelings, perceptual or quasi-perceptual states, or something else? Or perhaps they are combination of all these things? Do emotions form a natural class? Are emotions natural kinds? Are emotions in some sense ‘socially constructed’?

What emotions are there? Is love an emotion? How about Schadenfreude? Are moods emotions? What about so-called moral or aesthetic or religious emotions? Are these emotions proper? Again, how are different emotions to be characterized? What distinguishes them from one another?

What is the relationship between emotion and reason? Can emotions be evaluated for their rationality? Or are emotions non-rational mental states? Do we need emotions in order to be ‘rational’?

Closely related to the last few questions, what is the nature of the relationship between emotion and morality? Are emotions needed to have insight into the evaluate realm? Can a person who lacks certain emotional capacities be a moral agent? How might emotion be important for understanding character, vice and virtue? How might emotion be a hindrance to morality?

Each of the emotion subcategories contains details of work on the emotions that is devoted to answering and shedding light on the above sorts of questions, along with many others.

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  1. Approaches to Blushing: Context Matters.Gen Eickers - 2022 - Perspectiva Filosófica 49 (5):98-121.
    This paper offers a systematic treatment of the social and cultural context of the blush. The paper looks into how different emotion theories approach blushing and does so by differentiating between basic emotion theories, which consider contextual factors but do not make them central to understanding emotional expressions, and contextual emotion theories, which make contextual factors central to understanding emotional expressions. The paper argues that blushing might be best explained by theories that make context central to understanding emotional expression.
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  2. Pathologizing Disabled and Trans Identities: How Emotions Become Marginalized.Gen Eickers - forthcoming - In Shelley Tremain (ed.), The Bloomsbury Guide to Philosophy of Disability: Radical Resistances and Intersectional Imaginings.
    In recent years, an array of critical emotion theorists have emerged who call for change with respect to how emotion theory is done, how emotions are understood, and how we do emotion. In this chapter, I draw on the work that some of these authors have produced to analyze how emotional marginalization of trans and disabled identities is experienced, considering in particular how this emotional marginalization results from the long history of pathologization of trans and disabled people. The past and (...)
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  3. Emotional Self-Knowledge.Alba Montes Sánchez & Alessandro Salice (eds.) - 2023 - Routledge.
    This volume sheds light on the affective dimensions of self-knowledge and the roles that emotions and other affective states play in promoting or obstructing our knowledge of ourselves. It is the first book specifically devoted to the issue of affective self-knowledge. The relation between self-knowledge and human emotions is an often emphasized, but poorly articulated one. While philosophers of emotion tend to give affectivity a central role in making us who we are, the philosophical literature on self-knowledge focuses overwhelmingly on (...)
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  4. The doxastic profile of the compulsive re-checker.Juliette Vazard - 2022 - Philosophical Explorations 26 (1):45-60.
    Checking is one of the most common compulsive actions performed by patients with Obsessive- compulsive disorder (OCD) (APA, 2013; Abramowitz, McKay, Taylor, 2008). Incessant checking is undeniably problematic from a practical point of view. But what is epistemically wrong with checking again (and again)? The starting assumption for this paper is that establishing what goes wrong when individuals check their stove ten times in a row requires understanding the nature of the doxastic attitude that compulsive re-checkers are in, as they (...)
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  5. The doxastic profile of the compulsive re-checker.Juliette Vazard - 2022 - Philosophical Explorations 26 (1):45-60.
    Incessant checking is undeniably problematic from a practical point of view. But what is epistemically wrong with checking again (and again)? The starting assumption for this paper is that establishing what goes wrong when individuals check their stove ten times in a row requires understanding the nature of the doxastic attitude that compulsive re-checkers are in, as they go back to perform another check. Does the re-checker know that the stove is off, and is thus looking for more of what (...)
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  6. Human Development and the Extended Mind: Review of Becoming Human: The Ontogenesis, Metaphysics, and Expression of Human Emotionality by Jennifer Greenwood. [REVIEW]Erik Nelson - 2017 - Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice 23 (5):1092-1093.
    Jennifer Greenwood's Becoming Human: The Ontogenesis, Metaphysics, and Expression of Human Emotionality is an innovative exploration of the empirical literature on human development and its implications for the extended mind debate. Greenwood argues that an examination of the emotional and linguistic development of children, especially the unique relationship between mothers and infants, supports transcranialism. I summarize her argument and then point to some of the strengths and weaknesses of her position.
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  7. Circumscribing the space for disruptive emotions within an African communitarian framework.Mary Carman - 2022 - Journal of Global Ethics 18 (3):386-402.
    Bernard Matolino has recently argued that African communitarianism is an ethics grounded in emotion aligned with reason. If he is correct, questions arise about what emotions have value within African communitarianism, especially as emotions like anger or resentment could stand in tension with important communitarian values, such as social harmony. While little critical attention has so far been paid to such emotions within an African communitarian framework, a wider philosophical literature examining the moral value of disruptive emotions could be drawn (...)
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  8. Role of emotions in responsible military AI.José Kerstholt, Mark Neerincx, Karel van den Bosch, Jason S. Metcalfe & Jurriaan van Diggelen - 2023 - Ethics and Information Technology 25 (1):1-4.
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  9. Extending Existential Feeling Through Sensory Substitution.Jussi A. Saarinen - 2023 - Synthese 201 (2):1-24.
    In current philosophy of mind, there is lively debate over whether emotions, moods, and other affects can extend to comprise elements beyond one’s organismic boundaries. At the same time, there has been growing interest in the nature and significance of so-called existential feelings, which, as the term suggests, are feelings of one’s overall being in the world. In this article, I bring these two strands of investigation together to ask: Can the material underpinnings of existential feelings extend beyond one’s skull (...)
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  10. The Transformation of Emotion: First and Third Person Perspectives in Developmental Context.Brandon Yip - 2023 - Australasian Philosophical Review.
    Shun argues that the distinction made between emotions experienced from the first-person perspective and those from the third-person perspective does not capture our everyday emotional experience. My proposal is that even if we accept this claim, first- and third-person perspective taking is still crucial in the development of our emotional psychology. This is so in two respects. First, the features of intimacy and impartiality that mark adult emotional response are a product of a developmental process that involves perspective taking. Second, (...)
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  11. What’s the Linguistic Meaning of Delusional Utterances? Speech Act Theory as a Tool for Understanding Delusions.Julian Hofmann, Pablo Hubacher Haerle & Anke Maatz - 2023 - Philosophical Psychology.
    Delusions have traditionally been considered the hallmark of mental illness, and their conception, diagnosis and treatment raise many of the fundamental conceptual and practical questions of psychopathology. One of these fundamental questions is whether delusions are understandable. In this paper, we propose to consider the question of understandability of delusions from a philosophy of language perspective. For this purpose, we frame the question of how delusions can be understood as a question about the meaning of delusional utterances. Accordingly, we ask: (...)
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  12. Incorporating Consciousness into an Understanding of Emotion and Nonverbal Behavior.David Matsumoto & Matthew Wilson - forthcoming - Emotion Review.
    We posit a model of emotion and nonverbal behavior (NVB) that incorporates a perspective of consciousness. We leverage an understanding of the neural pathways innervating NVB to describe the complexity of its neural architecture and the links between those pathways and mental states. We suggest that all NVB are activated by both cortical and subcortical structures, allowing for unconscious, coordinated movements across multiple channels as well as conscious, less coordinated movements; that mental states are associated with both cortical and subcortical (...)
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  13. Social Invisibility and Emotional Blindness.James Jardine - 2020 - In Anya Daly, Fred Cummins, James Jardine & Dermot Moran (eds.), Perception and the Inhuman Gaze: Perspectives from Philosophy, Phenomenology, and the Sciences. Routledge: New York, London. pp. 308-323.
    The unsettling, humiliating, and often threatening experience of feeling oneself ‘invisible’ before the gazes of other people in one’s social world has obvious potential as a theme for collaborative efforts between social theorists and phenomenologists. This chapter proposes one way of approaching such an engagement, drawing in particular upon three authors who offer detailed analyses of social visibility and its potential pathologies: Axel Honneth, Frantz Fanon, and Edmund Husserl. The specific phenomenon is first be located by way of Honneth’s treatment (...)
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  14. Empathy, Embodiment, and the Person: Husserlian Investigations of Social Experience and the Self.James Jardine - 2022 - Cham: Springer.
    This text explores how self-consciousness and self-understanding differ phenomenologically from the experience and comprehension of others, and the extent to which such relations are constitutively interdependent. -/- Jardine argues that Husserl’s analyses of selfhood and intersubjectivity are animated by the question of what's at stake in recognising an agent’s engagement as the situated response of a person, rather than simply as the comportment of an animal or living body. Drawing centrally from the freshly excavated Ideas II drafts and manuscripts, the (...)
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  15. Emotional Experience and the Senses.Lorenza D'Angelo - 2022 - Philosophers' Imprint 22 (20).
    This paper investigates the nature of emotional experience in relation to the senses, and it defends the thesis that emotional experience is partly non-sensory. In §1 I introduce my reader to the debate. I reconstruct a position I call ‘restrictivism’ and motivate it as part of a reductive approach to mind’s place in nature. Drawing on intuitive but insightful remarks on the nature of sensation from Plato, I map out the conditions under which the restrictivist thesis is both substantive and (...)
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  16. Su Max Scheler. Riflessioni a partire da Wesen und Formen der Sympathie.Elia Gonnella - 2022 - Dialegesthai. Rivista Telematica di Filosofia 24.
  17. High School Student’s Emotional Intelligence and Self-Reliance in Learning Mathematics: A Simple-Regression Analysis.Andie Tangonan Capinding - 2022 - European Journal of Mathematics and Science Education 3 (2):145-153.
    The prediction potential of the model "emotional intelligence and self-reliance" to students' mathematical performance was investigated in this study. This research was conducted in the third and fourth quarters of the academic year 2021-2022. The quantitative research design, specifically comparative and regression analysis, was used in this study. The comparative design was utilized to assess the differences in emotional intelligence and self-reliance between male and female students, and the regression analysis was performed to see if the model "emotional intelligence and (...)
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  18. Emotional Environments: Selective Permeability, Political Affordances and Normative Settings.Matthew Crippen - 2022 - Topoi 41 (5):917-929.
    I begin this article with an increasingly accepted claim: that emotions lend differential weight to states of affairs, helping us conceptually carve the world and make rational decisions. I then develop a more controversial assertion: that environments have non-subjective emotional qualities, which organize behavior and help us make sense of the world. I defend this from ecological and related embodied standpoints that take properties to be interrelational outcomes. I also build on conceptions of experience as a cultural phenomenon, one that (...)
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  19. Belief as emotion.Miriam Schleifer McCormick - 2022 - Philosophical Issues 32 (1):104-119.
    It is commonly held that (i) beliefs are revisable in the face of counter-evidence and (ii) beliefs are connected to actions in reliable and predictable ways. Given such a view, many argue that if a mental state fails to respond to evidence or doesn't result in the kind of behavior typical or expected of belief, it is not a belief after all, but a different state. Yet, one finds seeming counter examples of resilient beliefs that fail to respond to evidence, (...)
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  20. Simply too complex: against non-conceptual representation of (most) complex properties.Avraham Max Kenan - 2022 - Synthese 200 (6):1–24.
    This paper connects the debate regarding perceptual representation of high-level properties and the debate regarding non-conceptual perceptual representation. I present and defend a distinction between representationally-complex properties and properties that are simpler to represent and offer ways of assessing whether a property is representationally complex. I address conditions under which such a property might be non-conceptually represented and conclude that most representationally-complex properties are simply too complex to be non-conceptually represented. Thus, most mental states that represent representationally-complex properties must be (...)
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  21. Fostering creative selling through ethics. An emotion‐based approach.Belén Bande, Sandra Castro-González, Pilar Fernández-Ferrín & Guadalupe Vila-Vázquez - 2022 - Business Ethics, the Environment and Responsibility 32 (1):211-225.
    Research on salesperson creativity remains as one of the most under-researched topics in the sales literature despite the evidence that encouraging creativity in the sales domain is a source of competitive advantage. This paper aims to fill this research gap by exploring the influence of perceived ethical climate on salesperson creative performance, paying special attention to the role that emotions play in this process. Data provided by 176 supervisor–salesperson dyads confirm that the trust/responsibility dimension of an ethical climate is positively (...)
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  22. Emotions and Sentiments: Two Distinct Forms of Affective Intentionality.Íngrid Vendrell-Ferran - 2022 - Phenomenology and Mind 23:20-34.
    How to distinguish emotions such as envy, disgust, and shame from sentiments such as love, hate, and adoration? While the standard approach argues that emotions and sentiments differ in terms of their temporal structures (e.g., Ben-ze’ev, 2000; Deonna & Teroni, 2012; Frijda et al., 1991), this paper sketches an alternative approach according to which each of these states exhibits a distinctive intentional structure. More precisely, this paper argues that emotions and sentiments exhibit distinct forms of affective intentionality. The paper begins (...)
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  23. How to Feel About Climate Change? An Analysis of the Normativity of Climate Emotions.Julia Mosquera & Kirsti M. Jylhä - 2022 - Humana Mente 30 (3):357-380.
    Climate change evokes different emotions in people. Recently, climate emotions have become a matter of normative scrutiny in the public debate. This phenomenon, which we refer to as the normativization of climate emotions, manifests at two levels. At the individual level, people are faced with affective dilemmas, situations where they are genuinely uncertain about what is the right way to feel in the face of climate change. At the collective level, the public debate reflects disagreement about which emotions are appropriate (...)
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  24. Ethics and the Emotions: An Introduction to the Special Issue.Ashley Shaw & Maria Baghramian - 2022 - International Journal of Philosophical Studies 30 (3):193-201.
    This introduction provides brief outlines of the articles collected in this special issue of the International Journal of Philosophical Studies on the topic of Ethics and Emotions. It also announces the winners of the 2021 Robert Papazian and PERITIA prizes.
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  25. The Emotional Dimension to Sensory Perception.Lana Kuhle - 2020 - In Berit Brogaard and Dimitria Electra Gatzia (ed.), The Epistemology of Non-Visual Perception. New York, NY, USA: pp. 236-255.
    Our emotional states affect how we perceive the world. If I am stressed, annoyed, or irritated, I might experience the sound of children laughing and screaming as they play around the house in a negative manner — it is unpleasant, loud, piercing, and so on. Yet, if I’m in a relaxed, happy, loving mood, the very same sounds might be experienced as pleasant, playful, warm, and so on. The sounds being made by the children are the same in both cases, (...)
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  26. Que reste-t-il de nos émotions passées ? La mémoire affective dans l'histoire de la psychologie scientifique.Héloïse Athéa & Marina Trakas - forthcoming - Revue Philosophique de la France Et de l'Etranger.
    Plaçant au centre de ses recherches la vie affective humaine, Théodule Ribot (1839-1916), qui participe au développement de la psychologie scientifique en France, est l’un des premiers à penser les rapports entre mémoire et émotions. Au sein de ce qu’il appelle la « mémoire affective », Ribot pense qu’il existe une mémoire spécifique des émotions. A l’intérieur de la communauté des psychologues scientifiques sa proposition a pour effet d’initier un débat à propos de l’existence, de la définition et du contenu (...)
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  27. The role of maternal emotional availability and attachment in child emotion regulation.Marina Kammermeier - 2021 - Dissertation, Ludwig Maximilians Universität, München
    Emotions are an essential aspect of human life. They help us to evaluate the importance of an event, to act quickly in a variety of situations, and to communicate with others in social interactions. However, the intensity or duration of emotional responses may not always be adaptive in a given situation or social context. Thus, the ability to regulate emotions is crucial for ones’ well-being, mental health, and socio-emotional functioning. A vast body of literature has emphasized the role of the (...)
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  28. Mona Lilja, Constructive Resistance: Repetitions, Emotions, and Time. London: Rowman & Littlefield, 2021. Pp. 184.Marco Checci - 2021 - Foucault Studies 31.
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  29. Carnivalesque humor, emotional paradoxes, and street protests in Thailand.Janjira Sombatpoonsiri - 2016 - Diogenes 63 (1-2):76-88.
    Conventional wisdom has it that street protests are typically driven by rage due to grievances perceived to inflict on a group. This emotive atmosphere can shape protest methods to be vandalistic to the point where armed attacks against targeted opponents are justified. This paper suggests that rage-influenced struggle can be counterproductive as it obstructs a movement from building a coalition board enough to challenge the ruling elites it opposes. This paper argues that carnivalization of protests can prevent this setback in (...)
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  30. Carnivalesque humor, emotional paradoxes, and street protests in Thailand.Janjira Sombatpoonsiri - 2016 - Diogenes 63 (1-2):76-88.
    Conventional wisdom has it that street protests are typically driven by rage due to grievances perceived to inflict on a group. This emotive atmosphere can shape protest methods to be vandalistic to the point where armed attacks against targeted opponents are justified. This paper suggests that rage-influenced struggle can be counterproductive as it obstructs a movement from building a coalition board enough to challenge the ruling elites it opposes. This paper argues that carnivalization of protests can prevent this setback in (...)
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  31. National Emotions and Heroism in King Vajiravudh’s Anti-Chinese Propaganda Writing.Wasana Wongsurawat - 2016 - Diogenes 63 (1-2):48-62.
    The royalist nationalist propaganda writings of King Vajiravudh Rama VI—acclaimed author of the infamous Jews of the Orient, published originally in Thai since 1914—represent some of the finest examples of Anti-Chinese propaganda penned by major nationalist leaders of Thailand in the 20th century. Vajiravudh was a prolific author who produced more than a thousand fictional and non-fictional pieces within his lifetime literary oeuvre. A significant portion of these works was intended as political propaganda, many of which could be justifiably categorized (...)
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  32. Emotion recognition ability: Evidence for a supramodal factor and its links to social cognition.Hannah L. Connolly, Carmen E. Lefevre, Andrew W. Young & Gary J. Lewis - 2020 - Cognition 197 (C):104166.
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  33. Introduction: Modularity and the Nature of Emotions1.Luc Faucher & Christine Tappolet - 2006 - Canadian Journal of Philosophy, Supplementary Volume 32:vii-xxxi.
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  34. Emotion and Rationality.Mark Lance & Alessandra Tanesini - 2004 - Canadian Journal of Philosophy, Supplementary Volume 30:275-295.
    This paper is concerned with the roles played by emotions in rationality, a topic which has been generally, but unjustifiably, ignored by epistemologists. Silence on this matter is, we believe, indicative of the overly narrow view that epistemologists have had of their field. Whatever else we might accomplish by considering the rational role of emotions, we hope to motivate a number of questions and philosophical contexts not commonly considered by epistemologists.Everyone knows that rationality depends on the doxastic state of the (...)
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  35. Is Emotion a Form of Perception?Jesse J. Prinz - 2006 - Canadian Journal of Philosophy, Supplementary Volume 32:136-160.
    Theories of emotions traditionally divide into two categories. According to some researchers, emotions are or essentially involve evaluative thoughts or judgments. These are called cognitive theories. According to other researchers, an emotion can occur without any thought. These are called non-cognitive theories. Some defenders of non-cognitive theories argue that emotions are action tendencies, others say they are feelings, and still others say they are affect programs, which encompass a range of internal and external events. One of the most celebrated non-cognitive (...)
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  36. Emotional interaction as a facilitator of IT-enhanced distance education.M. V. Melnichuk & M. A. Belogash - forthcoming - Liberal Arts in Russia.
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  37. CATALDI, SUE L., Emotion, Depth, and Flesh. A study of sensitive space. Refletions on Merleau-Ponty's Philosophy of Embodiment, State University of New York Press, Albany, New York, 1993, 215 págs. [REVIEW]Lourdes Gordillo - 1994 - Anuario Filosófico 27 (3):1087-1088.
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  38. Unbelievers: An Emotional History of Doubt.Alan Charles Kors - 2021 - Common Knowledge 27 (3):482-483.
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  39. The Body Technology. The Sensuality of Low Frequency Sound / Cat Hope ; Cynosuric Bodies / Susan E. Green-Mateu and Margaret Schedel ; The Violining Body in Anthèmes II by Pierre Boulez / Irine Røsnes ; 'Try to walk with the sound of my footsteps so that we can stay together' : Sonic Presence and Virtual Embodiment in Janet Cardiff and Georges Bures Miller's Audio and Video Walks / Sophie Knezic ; Breathing (as Listening) : An Emotional Bridge for Telepresence / Ximena Alarcón-Díaz ; Foley Performance and Sonic Implicit Interactions : How Foley Artists Might Hold the Secret for the Design of Sonic Implicit Interactions.Sandra Pauletto - 2022 - In Linda O'Keeffe & Isabel Nogueira (eds.), The Body in Sound, Music and Performance: Studies in Audio and Sonic Arts. Routledge, Taylor & Francis Group.
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  40. Cicero on the emotions and the soul.Sean McConnell - 2021 - In Jed W. Atkins & Thomas Bénatouïl (eds.), The Cambridge Companion to Cicero's Philosophy. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. pp. 150–165.
    This chapter provides a critical account of Cicero’s discussion of the nature of the soul and the emotions in the Tusculan Disputations. The first two sections trace the key steps of Cicero’s argumentation, as he critically evaluates the strengths and weaknesses of various competing views in the Greek philosophical tradition. Cicero ultimately purports to favor Plato’s position on the immortality of the soul and the Stoics’ cognitivist account of the emotions. The final section draws attention to the ways in which (...)
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  41. Islamic Ars Moriendi and Ambiguous Deathbed Emotions: Narratives of Islamic Saints and Scholars on the End-of-Life.Pieter Coppens - 2023 - In Mohammed Ghaly (ed.), End-of-Life Care, Dying and Death in the Islamic Moral Tradition. Brill.
  42. Where is Emotion? Gendlin's Radical Answer.Edward S. Casey - 2023 - In Eric R. Severson & Kevin C. Krycka (eds.), The Psychology and Philosophy of Eugene Gendlin: Making Sense of Contemporary Experience. Routledge.
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  43. Emotional Embodiment in Humanoid Sex and Love Robots.Cindy Friedman, Sven Nyholm & Lily Frank - 2022 - In Janina Loh & Wulf Loh (eds.), Social Robotics and the Good Life: The Normative Side of Forming Emotional Bonds with Robots. Transcript Verlag. pp. 233-256.
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  44. Psychiatric Diagnosis as a Political and Social Device: Epistemological and Historical Insights on the Role of Collective Emotions.Valeria Bizzari & Francesca Brencio - 2022 - The Humanistic Psychologist 4.
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  45. The Importance of emotion in feminist culture. 현남숙 - 2007 - Korean Feminist Philosophy 7:189-213.
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  46. Two types of togetherness in shared emotions [and many other collectively intentional states].Salmela Mikko - 2022 - Metodo. International Studies in Phenomenology and Philosophy 10 (1):49-78.
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  47. Problem of Emotional Manipulation.Tomáš Sobek - 2014 - Pro-Fil 15 (1):2-20.
    Cílem této studie je analyzovat emoční manipulaci jako etický problém. Nejprve budu mluvit o emotivismu, což je metaetická teorie, která je oblíbeným terčem kritiky, protože v pojmech emotivismu se těžko rozlišuje morální argumentace od propagandy. Potom proberu samotný pojem manipulace a ukážu nějaké příklady. Manipulace je eticky problematický způsob ovlivňování chování druhého člověka, a to zejména proto, že nerespektuje jeho osobní autonomii. Emoční manipulace je ale docela spletitá záležitost, protože emoční angažovanost nemusí podkopávat osobní autonomii jednotlivce.
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  48. Experiential imagining in ethical education as part of a synthesis of cognitive theory of emotion and Gestalt pedagogy.Mateja Centa - 2018 - Metodicki Ogledi 25 (2):49-65.
    The paper discusses the intersection between art, imagination, emotions, and ethical education from the perspective of an innovative synthesis of cognitive theory of emotion and Gestalt pedagogy. One of the elements of this synthesis is the cognitive theory of emotion as endorsed by Martha Nussbaum. Emotions are understood as evaluative judgments that are related to our perception of the world around us. Emotions are our attitudes, understandings, and assessments of the world from the perspective of our goals and projects. This (...)
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  49. Unbelievers: An Emotional History of Doubt. [REVIEW]Tim Harris - 2022 - The European Legacy 27 (7-8):849-851.
    This is a fascinating book. When the author admits in his introduction that he is not only a believer (albeit one who flirted with atheism in his youth) but also a licensed lay minister in the Chur...
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  50. Is Natural Selection in Trouble? When Emotions Run High in a Philosophical Debate.Fernando Leal - 2022 - Argumentation 36 (4):541-567.
    This paper deals in detail with a fairly recent philosophical debate centered around the ability of the theory of natural selection to account for those phenotypical changes which can be argued to make organisms better adapted to their environments. The philosopher and cognitive scientist Jerry Fodor started the debate by claiming that natural selection cannot do the job. He follows two main lines of argumentation. One is based on an alleged conceptual defect in the theory, the other on alleged empirical (...)
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