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Sarah Scott [8]Sarah Louise Scott [1]Sarah L. Scott [1]
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Sarah Scott
Manhattan College
Sarah Scott
University of Melbourne
Sarah Scott
University of Utah
  1. 1. Front Matter Front Matter (Pp. I-Iii).Mitchell Aboulafia, Victor Kestenbaum, Jason Jordan, Jacoby Adeshei Carter, Sarah Louise Scott, Richard Kenneth Atkins, Christa Hodapp, John Kaag, Shane Ralston & Kipton E. Jensen - 2013 - The Pluralist 8 (1).
     
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  2.  40
    On the History of the Problem of Individuation: Nicholas of Cusa and Jakob Böhme.Martin Buber & Sarah Scott - 2012 - Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 33 (2):371-401.
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  3. A Description of Millenium Hall.Sarah Scott, Gary Kelly & Betty Rizzo - 1998 - Utopian Studies 9 (2):314-316.
  4.  14
    An Unending Sphere of Relation: Martin Buber’s Conception of Personhood.Sarah Scott - 2014 - Forum Philosophicum: International Journal for Philosophy 19 (1):5-25.
    I reconstruct Buber’s conception of personhood and identify in his work four criteria for personhood— uniqueness, wholeness, goodness, and a drive to relation—and an account of three basic degrees of personhood, stretching, as a kind of “chain of being,” from plants and animals, through humans, to God as the absolute person. I show that Buber’s “new” conception of personhood is rooted in older Neoplatonic notions, such the goodness of all being and the principle of plenitude. While other philosophers have used (...)
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    From Genius to Taste: Martin Buber’s Aestheticism.Sarah Scott - 2017 - Journal of Jewish Thought and Philosophy 25 (1):110-130.
    I reconstruct the aestheticism of Martin Buber in order to provide a new way of framing his moral philosophy and development as a thinker. The evolution of Buber’s thought does not entail a shift from aesthetics to ethics, but a shift from one aspect of aesthetics to another, namely, from taking genius to be key to social renewal, to taking taste to be key. I draw on Kantian aesthetics to show the connection between Buber’s aesthetic concerns and his moral concerns, (...)
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  6.  14
    Knowing Otherness: Martin Buber’s Appropriation of Nicholas of Cusa.Sarah Scott - 2015 - International Philosophical Quarterly 55 (4):399-416.
    Martin Buber wrote his 1904 dissertation on Nicholas of Cusa, but the relationship between the two has been little studied. This article focuses on four ways in which Buber appropriated Cusa’s ideas. (1) Cusa’s theory of participation argues for the absolute worth of the individual, foreshadowing Buber’s ethics of actualization. (2) Buber takes Cusa’s model of how one may know God as other through “learned ignorance” and applies it to how one may know and adequately respond to beings as others (...)
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  7. Martin Buber’s Notion of Grace as a Defense of Religious Anarchism.Sarah Scott - 2020 - In Alexandre Christoyannopoulos & Mathew Adams (eds.), Essays on Anarchism and Religion: Volume III. Stockholm, Sweden: pp. 189-222.
    I reconstruct Martin Buber’s conception of grace to show its importance for unifying his religious orientation and anarchist tendencies. I first lay out an Augustinian account of grace and concomitant defense of hierarchy and submission. I then examine Buber’s anarchism and previous analyses of his notion of grace, which were incomplete insofar as they ignored his redefinition of what is given by grace and who gives these gifts. The primary gifts of grace he identifies are who we are (meant to (...)
     
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