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  1.  25
    From Ethics to Aesthetics: A Reconsideration of Buddhist Monastic Rules in the Light of Michel Foucault's Work on Ethics.Malcolm Voyce - 2015 - Contemporary Buddhism 16 (2):299-329.
    This article considers the recent debate over the nature of Buddhist ethics largely conducted by scholars who have argued in different ways that Buddhist ethics may be assimilated to or may correspond with different forms of western ethical theory.I argue that the interpretation of Buddhist texts, and in particular the Vinaya, in light of western ethical theory creates misunderstanding. I argue that in each case of a supposed ethical dilemma, Buddhist ethics should be seen as empirical, since the ultimate point (...)
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  2. Foucault and Family Relations: Governing From a Distance in Australia.Malcolm Voyce - 2019 - Lexington Books.
    Foucault and Family Relations analyzes notions of property in rural Australia during the colonial period and how these conceptions maintained family stability. Using Foucault’s ideas on family, sexuality, race, space, and economics, Voyce outlines how inheritance and divorce law were established so that the state could rule from a distance.
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  3.  10
    Michel Foucault and the “Care of the Self” Approach to the Buddhist Dharma.Malcolm Voyce - 2017 - South African Journal of Philosophy 36 (3):410-424.
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  4.  16
    La successione ereditaria in Australia: un approccio genealogico.Malcolm Voyce - 2000 - Polis 14 (1):5-24.
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    Organ Transplants and the Medicalisation of Death: Dilemmas for Tibetan Buddhists.Malcolm Voyce - 2020 - Contemporary Buddhism 21 (1-2):190-200.
    ABSTRACT This article deals with the Buddhist approach to death and the dilemmas facing Buddhists as regards the donation of their bodies after death. In particular, the article outlines the importance of the death process in providing an opportunity for transformation and Enlightenment. Firstly, the article deals with the issue of how bodies are procured for transplantation. This section notes the importance of the ‘brain death’ approach and the consequential issues surrounding the procurement of bodies that may arguably not be (...)
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