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Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2015) 21 (1): 5–8.
Published: 01 January 2015
... are inseparable from is also a sign that we are not self-sufficient creatures. Thus, the piece concludes, inseparability is evidence of the species' gregariousness, and the body is only one among many tokens of a person's soul. © 2014 by Duke University Press 2014 Wittgenstein inseparability soul body...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2016) 22 (2): 178–180.
Published: 01 May 2016
... itif wereas not afundamental harm, of aform with understanding We us. tendconfuse to understand not, will than rather will, others that possibility the is embodiment, perfect the is institution an as family the ofwhich gregariousness, human in infernal be can What party...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2018) 24 (1): 161–162.
Published: 01 January 2018
... wild of their courage the lost have breeds domesticated gregariousness, and ity sheep for docil select breeders large).neverhave been As numbers (though the take into account the perspective of the sheep. ofthe perspective the account into take moreover...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2007) 13 (1): 33–39.
Published: 01 January 2007
... cooperative, gregari and on guard. For man is not a social if animal, by “social” is meant “sociable” or nature of humanity, he concluded, there is no choice for any of us but to be armed such perceptions, but no change of mind followed on revelation.this freedom.” writes, are governed...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2023) 29 (3): 324–341.
Published: 01 September 2023
... a paltry creature or something greater than human. . . . Why this should be the case for humans more than for, say, bees, or other gregarious creatures, is clear; for . . . it is the special property of humans as opposed to the other animals that [humans] alone are capable of perceiving good and bad...
Journal Article
Common Knowledge (2004) 10 (3): 463–484.
Published: 01 August 2004
... species unique: what it eats, 20. See Latour, Nous n’avons jamais été modernes (Paris: La Découverte, 1991), 144. how it moves, how it communicates, where it lives, whether it is gregarious or solitary. The visible shape of the body is a powerful sign of these affectual dif- 475 ferences...