4 found
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  1. Danse Macabre: Levity and Morality in a Plague Year.Simone Gubler - 2023 - In Evandro Barbosa, Lisa Bortolotti, Flavio Williges, Martina Orlandi, Matheus Mesquita, Denis Coitinho, Jana Rosker, Simone Gubler, Mauro Rossi, Leonardo Ribeiro, Peter Anstey, Ryan Doody, Thaís Cristina Alves Costa, Joshua Preiss & Marcelo de Araújo (eds.), ‘Nobody Makes it Alone’: Towards a Relational View of Resilience. New York: Routledge.
    This chapter addresses a question of onlooker morality. It asks whether it is wrong to be publicly happy, or to engage in certain sorts of leisure, when (as was the case during the pandemic) we are aware that many members of our community are sick and dying.
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  2. Recent Work in Forgiveness.Simone Gubler - 2022 - Analysis 82 (4):738-753.
    One of the oldest traditions in the Eastern Orthodox church is Forgiveness Sunday. It’s a festive occasion: the last day to eat dairy before the onset of the fa.
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    The Varieties of Prudence.Simone Gubler - forthcoming - Australasian Journal of Philosophy.
    We sometimes face personal choices that are so momentous they appear to give rise to an intrapersonal analogue to the non-identity problem. Where the non-identity problem presents as a problem for morality, the intrapersonal analogue presents as a problem for prudence. The analogy has been explored recently by Das and Paul, and although, as this paper argues, their analysis fails—there is no intrapersonal analogue for the non-identity problem—it functions to highlight a persistent and perplexing puzzle for prudential rationality. This paper (...)
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  4. ‘Nobody Makes it Alone’: Towards a Relational View of Resilience.Evandro Barbosa, Lisa Bortolotti, Flavio Williges, Martina Orlandi, Matheus Mesquita, Denis Coitinho, Jana Rosker, Simone Gubler, Mauro Rossi, Leonardo Ribeiro, Peter Anstey, Ryan Doody, Thaís Cristina Alves Costa, Joshua Preiss & Marcelo de Araújo (eds.) - 2023 - New York: Routledge.
    This chapter argues that the Covid-19 pandemic has exposed the limits of the mainstream individualistic notion of resilience and, in light of these limits, it advances a new, relational notion of the concept of resilience that contributes to the individuals’ well-being and takes into consideration the role of systemic inequality. The first half of the paper argues that the individualistic notion is flawed in two ways: i) it can foster ill-being because it is cognitively taxing, and ii) it discounts systemic (...)
     
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