Results for 'Catherine M. Tansey'

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  1.  26
    Familiar ethical issues amplified: how members of research ethics committees describe ethical distinctions between disaster and non-disaster research.Catherine M. Tansey, James Anderson, Renaud F. Boulanger, Lisa Eckenwiler, John Pringle, Lisa Schwartz & Matthew Hunt - 2017 - BMC Medical Ethics 18 (1):44.
    The conduct of research in settings affected by disasters such as hurricanes, floods and earthquakes is challenging, particularly when infrastructures and resources were already limited pre-disaster. However, since post-disaster research is essential to the improvement of the humanitarian response, it is important that adequate research ethics oversight be available. We aim to answer the following questions: 1) what do research ethics committee members who have reviewed research protocols to be conducted following disasters in low- and middle-income countries perceive as the (...)
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  2. Talent, Skill, and Celebrity.Catherine M. Robb & Alfred Archer - 2022 - Ethical Perspectives 29 (1):33-63.
    A commonly raised criticism against celebrity culture is that it celebrates people who become famous without any connection to their skills, talents or achievements. A culture in which people become famous simply for being famous is criticized for being shallow and inauthentic. In this paper we offer a defence of celebrity by arguing against this criticism. We begin by outlining what we call the Talent Argument: celebrity is a negative cultural phenomenon because it creates and sustains fame without any connection (...)
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  3.  6
    Law's trace: from Hegel to Derrida.Catherine M. Kellogg - 2010 - New York: Routledge.
    Tracing the sign -- Signing the trace -- The messianic without messianism -- Mourning terminable and interminable : law and (commmodity) fetishism -- Justice, law, and Antigone's singular act -- Generalizing the economy of fetishism.
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  4.  23
    Mother / Nature: Popular Culture and Environmental Ethics.Catherine M. Roach - 2003 - Indiana University Press.
    This brief but ambitious book explores our relationship with nature through the imagery we use when we talk about Mother Nature. Employing the critical tools of religious studies, psychology, and gender studies, Catherine M. Roach examines the various manifestations of nature as "mother" and what that idea implies for the way we approach the natural world. Part One, "Nature as Good Mother," discusses the notion that nature is, or is like, a beneficent and nurturing mother who provides and maintains (...)
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  5.  14
    The 'No-Supervenience' Theorem and its Implications for Theories of Consciousness.Catherine M. Reason - 2024 - Journal of Consciousness Studies 31 (1):138-148.
    The 'no-supervenience' theorem (Reason, 2019; Reason and Shah, 2021) is a proof that no fully self-aware system can entirely supervene on any objectively observable system. I here present a simple, non-technical summary of the proof and demonstrate its implications for four separate theories of consciousness: the 'property dualism' theory of David Chalmers; the 'reflexive monism' of Max Velmans; Galen Strawson's 'realistic monism'; and the 'illusionism' of Keith Frankish. It is shown that all are ruled out in their current form by (...)
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  6.  32
    Talent dispositionalism.Catherine M. Robb - 2020 - Synthese 198 (9):8085-8102.
    Talents often play a significant role in our personal and social lives. For example, our talents may shape the choices we make and the goods that we value, making them central to the creation of a meaningful life. Differences in the level of talents also affect how social institutions are structured, and how social goods and resources are distributed. Despite their normative importance, it is surprising that talents have not yet received substantial philosophical analysis in their own right. As a (...)
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  7.  2
    The Pharmaceutical Commons: Sharing and Exclusion in Global Health Drug Development.Catherine M. Montgomery & Javier Lezaun - 2015 - Science, Technology, and Human Values 40 (1):3-29.
    In the last decade, the organization of pharmaceutical research on neglected tropical diseases has undergone transformative change. In a context of perceived “market failure,” the development of new medicines is increasingly handled by public-private partnerships. This shift toward hybrid organizational models depends on a particular form of exchange: the sharing of proprietary assets in general and of intellectual property rights in particular. This article explores the paradoxical role of private property in this new configuration of global health research and development. (...)
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  8.  43
    Public Response to Media Coverage of Animal Cruelty.Catherine M. Tiplady, Deborah-Anne B. Walsh & Clive J. C. Phillips - 2013 - Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 26 (4):869-885.
    Activists’ investigations of animal cruelty expose the public to suffering that they may otherwise be unaware of, via an increasingly broad-ranging media. This may result in ethical dilemmas and a wide range of emotions and reactions. Our hypothesis was that media broadcasts of cruelty to cattle in Indonesian abattoirs would result in an emotional response by the public that would drive their actions towards live animal export. A survey of the public in Australia was undertaken to investigate their reactions and (...)
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  9.  4
    Foucault on painting.Catherine M. Soussloff - 2017 - Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.
    What painting does -- Systems of art historical and philosophical thought -- The place of painting: Velazquez's Las Meninas -- The limits of irony: Manet's painting -- The negativity of painting: Magritte's this is not a pipe -- Painting in the light of photography: Fromanger's methods.
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  10.  2
    Foucault on the Arts and Letters: Perspectives for the 21st Century.Catherine M. Soussloff (ed.) - 2016 - Rowman & Littlefield International.
    A collection of new essays addressing Foucault’s thought and its impact on thinking about the visual arts, literature and aesthetic discourse in the 21st century.
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  11.  12
    Who benefits? Music education and the National Standards.Catherine M. Schmidt - forthcoming - Philosophy of Music Education Review.
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  12.  1
    Confronting a controlling God: Christian humanism and the moral imagination.Catherine M. Wallace - 2016 - Eugene, Oregon: Cascade Books.
    Confronting fundamentalism: the dangerous God of "control and condemn" -- 1967: What the cake said -- God-talk 101: The art that is Christianity -- The Copernican turn of Christian humanism -- Quantum theology: the symbolic character of God-talk -- Theological weirdness (1): the symbolic claim that God is a person -- Poets as theologians: the moral imagination of Christian Humanist tradition -- Moses debates with a burning bush -- I AM v. I WILL BE: translation and the authority of theologians (...)
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  13.  9
    The Psyche of Feminism (and the Institution of Women's Studies).Catherine M. Peebles - 2002 - In Kelly Oliver & Steve Edwin (eds.), Between the Psyche and the Social: Psychoanalytic Social Theory. Rowman & Littlefield. pp. 149.
  14.  29
    Why children learn color and size words so differently: evidence from adults' learning of artificial terms.Catherine M. Sandhofer & Linda B. Smith - 2001 - Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 130 (4):600.
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  15.  15
    Thought Leader Perspectives on Participant Protections in Precision Medicine Research.Catherine M. Hammack, Kathleen M. Brelsford & Laura M. Beskow - 2019 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 47 (1):134-148.
    Precision medicine research is rapidly taking a lead role in the pursuit of new ways to improve health and prevent disease, but also presents new challenges for protecting human subjects. The extent to which the current “web” of legal protections, including technical data security measures, as well as measures to restrict access or prevent misuse of research data, will protect participants in this context remains largely unknown. Understanding the strength, usefulness, and limitations of this constellation of laws, regulations, and procedures (...)
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  16.  10
    The “Wonderful Properties of Glass”: Liebig’s Kaliapparat and the Practice of Chemistry in Glass.Catherine M. Jackson - 2015 - Isis 106 (1):43-69.
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  17.  29
    Foucault on painting.Catherine M. Soussloff - 2011 - History of the Human Sciences 24 (4):113-123.
    Michel Foucault’s understanding of painting oriented him and his readers to an alternative history of art through a means or an approach well known to philosophers and literary critics, that of irony. A close reading of the first chapter of The Order of Things shows that Foucault rejected the traditional interpretations of art history generated by a focus on the intentions of the individual artist, the identification of the subjects portrayed, and the expectations of a genre, relying instead on a (...)
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  18. Conscious and nonconscious discrimination of facial expressions.Catherine M. Herba, Maike Heining, Andrew W. Young, Michael Browning, Philip J. Benson, Mary L. Phillips & Jeffrey A. Gray - 2007 - Visual Cognition 15 (1):36-47.
  19.  12
    Chemical Identity Crisis: Glass and Glassblowing in the Identification of Organic Compounds: Essay in Honour of Alan J. Rocke.Catherine M. Jackson - 2015 - Annals of Science 72 (2):187-205.
    SummaryThis essay explains why and how nineteenth-century chemists sought to stabilize the melting and boiling points of organic substances as reliable characteristics of identity and purity and how, by the end of the century, they established these values as ‘Constants of Nature’. Melting and boiling points as characteristic values emerge from this study as products of laboratory standardization, developed by chemists in their struggle to classify, understand and control organic nature. A major argument here concerns the role played by the (...)
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  20.  20
    Monitoring Alpha Oscillations and Pupil Dilation across a Performance-Intensity Function.Catherine M. McMahon, Isabelle Boisvert, Peter de Lissa, Louise Granger, Ronny Ibrahim, Chi Yhun Lo, Kelly Miles & Petra L. Graham - 2016 - Frontiers in Psychology 7.
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  21.  6
    Tort-Agency Partnerships in an Age of Preemption.Catherine M. Sharkey - 2014 - Theoretical Inquiries in Law 15 (2):359-386.
    At the core of the tort preemption cases before the U.S. Supreme Court is the extent to which state law can impose more stringent liability standards than federal law. The express preemption cases focus on whether the state law requirements are “different from, or in addition to” the federally imposed requirements. And the implied conflict preemption cases examine whether the state law standards are incompatible or at least at odds with the federal regulatory scheme. But the preemption cases in the (...)
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  22.  39
    Why We Don't Need a Relative Risk Standard for Adolescent HIV Vaccine Trials in South Africa.Catherine M. Slack - 2011 - American Journal of Bioethics 11 (6):21 - 22.
    The American Journal of Bioethics, Volume 11, Issue 6, Page 21-22, June 2011.
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  23.  18
    Director Stock Compensation: An Invitation to a Conspicuous Conflict of Interests?Catherine M. Daily - 2001 - Business Ethics Quarterly 11 (1):89-108.
    Abstract:While many aspects of stock and option based compensation for corporate officers remain controversial, we suggest that the growing trend for similar practices in favor of boards of directors will prove to be even more contentious. High-ranking corporate managers do not set their own salaries nor authorize their own stock options. By contrast, boards of directors do, in fact, set their own compensation packages. Other potential conflicts of interest include setting option performance targets, stock buybacks, stock option resets and reloads, (...)
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  24.  27
    Initial Public Offerings as a Web of Conflicts of Interest: An Empirical Assessment.Catherine M. Daily - 2003 - Business Ethics Quarterly 13 (3):289-314.
    Abstract:While a ubiquitous phenomenon, initial public offerings (IPOs) have received no attention in the ethics literature. We provide an overview of a series of potential conflicts of interest that pervade the IPO process. We also report the results of an empirical assessment of IPOs and those elements that may inform a substantive moral hazard faced by key players in the period prior to and just after an IPO.
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  25.  12
    Non-human Animals as Research Participants: Ethical Practice in Animal Assisted Interventions and Research in Aotearoa/New Zealand.Catherine M. Smith, Emma Tumilty, Peter Walker & Gareth J. Treharne - 2018 - In Catriona Ida Macleod, Jacqueline Marx, Phindezwa Mnyaka & Gareth J. Treharne (eds.), The Palgrave Handbook of Ethics in Critical Research. Springer Verlag. pp. 99-115.
    In this chapter we outline the need to develop ethical frameworks to guide research on the role of animal-orientated health, therapeutic, and service interventions. We discuss findings from our research on uses of animals in therapeutic settings and benefits of human–canine interactions for human health. These stories from the field reveal that current ethics review processes do not recognise the animal as an equal partner in the potential reciprocal benefits and risks of therapeutic human–animal relationships. We explore how these review (...)
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  26.  9
    On Self-Conceit in Kant and the Limits of Arrogance-Centered Theories of Immorality.Catherine M. M. Smith - 2021 - Journal of Philosophical Research 46:1-25.
    I argue that we have good textual reason to read Kant’s notion of “self-conceit,” and his theory of immorality more generally as being founded on the claim that we have the tendency to think that our ability to achieve happiness is our most valuable feature. I explain how this is not the same as the claim that we are arrogant or think we are better than others. Self-conceit (and the standard of assessment it implies) can lead to the opinion that (...)
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  27.  3
    Painting for Fools.Catherine M. Soussloff - 2023 - Theory, Culture and Society 40 (1-2):179-200.
    Manuscripts and notes by Michel Foucault on the visual arts recently deposited at the Bibliothèque Nationale reveal a reliance on canonical oil paintings by the ‘old masters’; a respect for the primary sources in the history of European art; an understanding of the necessity of research in both literary and visual sources, particularly self-portraits; and a sense of the value that a certain philosophical milieu – beginning with Sade and Nietzsche and expanding to his near contemporaries, Bataille, Blanchot, and Klossowski (...)
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  28.  5
    Psychoanalytic Feminism Beyond the Phallus.Catherine M. Peebles - 1998 - Intertexts 2 (2):144-170.
  29.  9
    Living With Alzheimer's Disease: A Shared Caregiver's Story.Catherine M. Politi - 2020 - Narrative Inquiry in Bioethics 10 (2):E8-E9.
  30.  6
    TheFrauen-Zeitung: Harmony and dissonance in mid-century German feminism.Catherine M. Prelinger - 1989 - History of European Ideas 11 (1-6):245-251.
  31. Ducks, bogs, and guns: A case study of stewardship ethics in newfoundland.Catherine M. Roach, Tim I. Hollis, Brian E. Mclaren & Dean L. Y. Bavington - 2006 - Ethics and the Environment 11 (1):43-70.
    : Three major strategies exist for the protection of endangered habitat and species: (1) land acquisition programs, (2) government legislation and regulatory agencies, and (3) "stewardship" programs that are voluntary and community-based. While all of these strategies have merit, we suggest that stewardship holds particular advantages and should be considered more often as a strategy of first choice. In this article, we examine the Municipal Wetland Stewardship program of Newfoundland, a popular and successful Canadian policy for the local protection of (...)
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  32.  6
    The Medium Place.Catherine M. Robb - 2020 - In Kimberly S. Engels (ed.), The Good Place and Philosophy. Hoboken, NJ, USA: Wiley. pp. 75–86.
    Even though The Medium Place is overshadowed by the dramatic events that unfold in the fake Good Place neighborhood, it is more significant to The Good Place. The Medium Place is described as an individually tailored “eternal mediocrity,” a place of neutrality and compromise. One of the most prominent contemporary cultural theorists, Homi K. Bhabha, calls this space of becoming, where contradictions and differences are explored rather than resolved, a “Third Space”. Bhabha claims that despite its importance, being “in‐between” is (...)
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  33.  9
    Ducks, Bogs, and Guns A Case Study of Stewardship Ethics in Newfoundland.Catherine M. Roach, Tim I. Hollis, Brian E. Mclaren & Dean L. Y. Bavington - 2006 - Ethics and the Environment 11 (1):43-70.
    Three major strategies exist for the protection of endangered habitat and species: (1) land acquisition programs, (2) government legislation and regulatory agencies, and (3) "stewardship" programs that are voluntary and community-based. While all of these strategies have merit, we suggest that stewardship holds particular advantages and should be considered more often as a strategy of first choice. In this article, we examine the Municipal Wetland Stewardship program of Newfoundland, a popular and successful Canadian policy for the local protection of wetlands. (...)
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  34.  10
    Index to Volume 11.Catherine M. Roach, Tim I. Hollis & Brian E. McLaren - 2006 - Ethics and the Environment 11 (1):2.
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  35.  6
    Abnormal births and other “ill omens”.Catherine M. Hill & Helen L. Ball - 1996 - Human Nature 7 (4):381-401.
    We summarize the ethnographic literature illustrating that “abnormal birth” circumstances and “ill omens” operate as cues to terminate parental investment. A review of the medical literature provides evidence to support our assertion that ill omens serve as markers of biological conditions that will threaten the survival of infants. Daly and Wilson (1984) tested the prediction that children of demonstrably poor phenotypic quality will be common victims of infanticide. We take this hypothesis one stage further and argue that some children will (...)
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  36.  19
    Candor, Privacy, and “Legal Immunity” In Business Ethics Research: An Empirical Assessment of the Randomized Response Technique (RRT).Catherine M. Daily - 1996 - Business Ethics Quarterly 6 (1):87-99.
    Many areas of business ethics research are “sensitive.” We provide an empirical assessment of the randomized response technique which providesabsoluteanonymity to subjects and “legal immunity” to the researcher. Beyond that, RRT techniques provide complete disclosure to subjects, unconditional privacy is maintained, and there is no deception.
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  37.  11
    “Letting Go” : Priming Mindfulness Mitigates the Effects of a Moderate Social Stressor.Catherine M. Bergeron, Isabelle Almgren-Doré & Stéphane Dandeneau - 2016 - Frontiers in Psychology 7.
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  38.  72
    Deductive Justification.Catherine M. Canary & Douglas Odegard - 1989 - Dialogue 28 (2):305-.
    The principle that epistemic justification is necessarily transmitted to all the known logical consequences of a justified belief continues to attract critical attention. That attention is not misplaced. If the Transmission Principle is valid, anyone who thinks that a given belief is justified must defend the view that every known consequence of the belief is also justification of the conclusion in an obviously valid argument. Once created, the gap is hard to fill, whatever the circumstances. Reflection principle is modified, the (...)
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  39.  20
    The" Lesser Sisters" in Jacques de Vitry's 1216 Letter.Catherine M. Mooney - 2011 - Franciscan Studies 69:1-29.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:Many scholars have contended that Clare of Assisi’s original intention upon leaving her family home to take up religious life sometime around 1211 was to lead a life essentially like that of the mendicant friars.1 She and the women who soon joined her would be not only poor and penitential, but also itinerant and apostolic. Like the friars their life would be marked by both insertion into the world (...)
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  40.  14
    Family identification: a beneficial process for young adults who grow up in homes affected by parental intimate partner violence.Catherine M. Naughton, Aisling T. O’Donnell & Orla T. Muldoon - 2015 - Frontiers in Psychology 6.
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  41.  4
    Emil Fischer and the “art of chemical experimentation”.Catherine M. Jackson - 2017 - History of Science 55 (1):86-120.
    What did nineteenth-century chemists know? This essay uses Emil Fischer’s classic study of the sugars in 1880s and 90s Germany to argue that chemists’ knowledge was not primarily vested in the theories of valence, structure, and stereochemistry that have been the subject of so much historical and philosophical analysis of chemistry in this period. Nor can chemistry be reduced to a merely manipulative exercise requiring little or no intellectual input. Examining what chemists themselves termed the “art of chemical experimentation” reveals (...)
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  42.  19
    Re-examining the Research School: August Wilhelm Hofmann and the Re-Creation of Liebigian Research School in London.Catherine M. Jackson - 2006 - History of Science 44 (3):281-319.
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  43.  10
    The worth of nations.Catherine M. Frost - 2001 - Journal of Political Philosophy 9 (4):482–503.
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  44.  15
    Ethical Use of Social Media Data: Beyond the Clinical Context.Catherine M. Hammack - 2019 - Hastings Center Report 49 (1):40-42.
    In “Social Media, e‐Health, and Medical Ethics,” in this issue of the Hastings Center Report, Mélanie Terrasse, Moti Gorin, and Dominic Sisti address and suggest recommendations for several ethical issues central to the systematic ethical analysis of the effects of social media on clinical practice, health services research, and public health. The topic is as timely as it is important: social media data collected by device and web applications are constantly increasing and might have both individual and public health benefits. (...)
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  45.  53
    Misunderstood Gestures: Iconatrophy and the Reception of Greek Sculpture in the Roman Imperial Period.Catherine M. Keesling - 2005 - Classical Antiquity 24 (1):41-79.
    Anthropologists have defined iconatrophy as a process by which oral traditions originate as explanations for objects that, through the passage of time, have ceased to make sense to their viewers. One form of iconatrophy involves the misinterpretation of statues' identities, iconography, or locations. Stories that ultimately derive from such misunderstandings of statues are Monument-Novellen, a term coined by Herodotean studies. Applying the concept of iconatrophy to Greek sculpture of the Archaic and Classical periods yields three possible examples in which statues (...)
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  46.  37
    Creation and Use of Transgenic Animals in Pharmaceutical and Biomedical Research.Catherine M. Klein - 2007 - Journal of Philosophical Research 32 (9999):7-26.
    The creation of transgenic animals has application in the following areas of pharmaceutical and biomedical research: the production of biopharmaceuticals for human use; the production of organs for xenotransplantation; and the generation of animal models for human genetic diseases. Nuclear transfer technology offers a more precise and efficient way of performing genetic modification and creating transgenic animals than the more traditional method of pronuclear microinjection. This paper will review nuclear transfer as ameans of producing transgenic animals; introduce advantages nuclear transfer (...)
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  47.  21
    The Medieval Circulation of the De chorographia of Pomponius Mela.Catherine M. Gormley, Mary A. Rouse & Richard H. Rouse - 1984 - Mediaeval Studies 46 (1):266-320.
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  48.  40
    Charting the Currents of the Third Wave.Catherine M. Orr - 1997 - Hypatia 12 (3):29-45.
    The term "third wave" within contemporary feminism presents some initial difficulties in scholarly investigation. Located in popular-press anthologies, zines, punk music, and cyberspace, many third wave discourses constitute themselves as a break with both second wave and academic feminisms; a break problematic for both generations of feminists. The emergence of third wave feminism offers academic feminists an opportunity to rethink the context of knowledge production and the mediums through which we disseminate our work.
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  49.  5
    Reply to Winslade.Catherine M. Brooks - 2013 - In Arthur L. Caplan & Robert Arp (eds.), Contemporary Debates in Bioethics. Wiley. pp. 25--194.
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  50.  19
    The Child Should Not Have the Right to Refuse Medical Treatment to Which the Child's Parents or Guardians Have Consentedl.Catherine M. Brooks - 2013 - In Arthur L. Caplan & Robert Arp (eds.), Contemporary Debates in Bioethics. Wiley. pp. 25--181.
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