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  • 1.
    Folkmarson Käll, Lisa
    et al.
    Linköping University, Department of Culture and Communication, Arts and Humanities. Linköping University, Faculty of Arts and Sciences.
    Zeiler, Kristin
    Linköping University, The Tema Institute, Technology and Social Change. Linköping University, Faculty of Arts and Sciences.
    Bodily Relational Autonomy2014In: Journal of consciousness studies, ISSN 1355-8250, E-ISSN 2051-2201, Vol. 21, no 9-10, p. 100-120Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Conceptions of autonomy in western philosophy and ethics have often centred on self-governance and self-determination. However, a growing bulk of literature also questions such conceptions, including the understanding of the autonomous self as a self-governing independent individual that chooses, acts, and lives in accordance with her or his own values, norms, or sense of sell This article contributes to the critical interrogation of selfhood, autonomy, and autonomous decision making by combining a feminist focus on relational dimensions of selfhood and autonomy with phenomenological philosophy of the embodied self as being-in-the-world. It offers a philosophical investigation of different dimensions of bodily relational autonomy by turning to phenomenological accounts of the lived body as self-reflexive. When so doing, we hope to contribute to bridging the gap that sometimes exists between discussions of autonomy in analytic moral philosophy and of freedom and facticity in phenomenological philosophy. We see this gap as unfortunate, and hold that a nuanced understanding of autonomy and autonomous decision making can be reached if these strands of philosophy are brought into dialogue.

  • 2.
    Hydén, Lars-Christer
    Linköping University, Department of Social and Welfare Studies, Division Ageing and Social Change. Linköping University, Faculty of Arts and Sciences.
    Dementia, Embodied Memories, and the Self2018In: Journal of consciousness studies, ISSN 1355-8250, E-ISSN 2051-2201, Vol. 25, no 7-8, p. 225-241Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Researchers in cognition and linguistics have in the last couple of decades argued that more complex memories of the kind often called episodic memories are embodied and are multimodal. This is something that is interesting in the field of persons living with, for example, neurodegenerative dementia. In this article the interest is on how bodily gestures can be used to make sense of episodic memories that cannot be verbally communicated by persons with dementia. Empirical examples are discussed with a focus on the use of bodily gestures and how the stories are connected to identities and a sense of self. A key conclusion is that embodied resources like bodily gestures can be used to construct and communicate a sense of self. It further indicates that modal aspects of memories are central in the communicative sense-making process. Finally, the examples demonstrate how embodied episodic memories can be used to present and sustain a sense of self

    The full text will be freely available from 2020-01-01 11:02
  • 3.
    Rappert, B.
    et al.
    Univ Exeter, Sci Technol & Publ Affairs, Exeter, Devon, England.
    Colombetti, G.
    Univ Exeter, Philosophy, Exeter, Devon, England.
    Coopmans, Catelijne
    Natl Univ Singapore, Asia Res Inst, Singapore, Singapore; Natl Univ Singapore, Tembusu Coll, Studies, Singapore, Singapore.
    What is absent from contemplative neuroscience?: Rethinking limits within the study of consciousness, experience, and meditation2017In: Journal of consciousness studies, ISSN 1355-8250, E-ISSN 2051-2201, Vol. 24, no 5-6, p. 199-225Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    In conveying experiences of meditation, the question of what exceeds or should resist description has been a recurrent topic of commentary in a wide array of literature -- including religious doctrine, meditation guides (secular and religious), and contextual accounts written by historians and social scientists. Yet, to date, this question has not significantly informed neuroscientific studies on the effects of meditation on brain and behaviour, in large part -- but not wholly -- because of the disregard for first-person accounts of experience that still characterizes neuroscience in general. By juxtaposing perspectives from non-neuroscientific accounts on the tensions and questions raised by what is and is not expressed or expressible in words, this article paves the way for a new set of possibilities in experimental contemplative neuroscience.

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