Through a philosophical lens, this book explores the powerful educational capabilities of classic psychedelics.
Explores the remarkable range of artists who have worked in Woodstock, New York for over a century.
Explores Gadamer's hermeneutic theory of understanding and puts this theory into conversation with several social epistemologies, including feminist epistemology.
Draws on indigenous African political thought in order to construct a political philosophy that will resist and restrain necropolitics and promote human flourishing in Africa.
Revisits Julia Kristeva's magnum opus on the fiftieth anniversary of its original publication to open up new paths of interdisciplinary inquiry.
Examines questions of cosmos, society, and self through the metaphors and language of ancient Chinese texts and artifacts.
Demonstrates the liberatory potential of Latinx Digital Humanities at Hispanic-Serving Institutions and in Latinx Studies classrooms.
A comprehensive study of the history and evolution of the dybbuk, from kabbalistic tradition to popular folklore.
Shows how Engaged Buddhists can expand their understanding of the causes of collective suffering and develop nonviolent means for social transformation through a dialectic of love, power, and justice.
A systematic overview of French Philosopher Miguel Abensour’s groundbreaking work and the two inseparable projects that govern it: a radical critique of all forms of domination and a search for a politics of emancipation.
Makes a case for the value—and ultimately impact—of seemingly mundane moments in college classrooms.
Aims to let silence disclose itself by cultivating attunements with silences’ happening.
Considers what unearthed documents reveal about the creation and transmission of knowledge in ancient China.
Explores the question of whether heroes matter in the modern republic.
Calls into question the traditional polarity of theism and atheism.
A comparative study of wonder in South Asian religions.
Argues that friendship is the gift of a world that is not one's own and that transforms one's world in unforseeable ways.
Offers an interdisciplinary feminist framework for conceptualizing time and temporal justice as a form of reparation.
Sheds new light on the relationship between myth and history in ancient China and the central role they have played in shaping early Chinese thought.
Offers an innovative analysis of gates—as architectural components, visual images, and mental constructs—in early Chinese thought and material culture.
Proposes a form of moral education that joins care and justice to nurture and develop the desirable moral sentiments for a more just world at the interpersonal, social, political economic, and environmental levels.
Offers a new, interreligious approach to questions of mission and conversion, grounded in a close study of the Chinmaya Mission, Ramakrishna Mission and other movements associated with the Hindu tradition of Advaita Vedānta.
Examines the increasingly reciprocal nature of Franco-Japanese cultural exchange through films that center on nuclear issues.
Turns to theories and cultural representations of psychosocial life to reflect on, and better understand, the challenges of learning in times of social strife.
Shows how the myth of the American frontier persists as an ever-present, oppressive set of ideas about space, mobility, and race in the mid-twentieth-century literature of Los Angeles.