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349 ABOUT THE CONTRIBUTORS Peter Atterton is associate professor of philosophy at San Diego State University. His books include The Continental Ethics Reader; On Levinas; Animal Philosophy: Essential Readings in Continental Thought; and Radicalizing Levinas. He is currently exploring the relationship between Levinas and Darwin. Silvia Benso is professor of philosophy at Rochester Institute of Technology, where she works in the areas of contemporary European philosophy, Italian philosophy, and ancient philosophy. She is the author of The Face of Things: A Different Side of Ethics. She is also the coeditor of Contemporary Italian Philosophy: Crossing the Borders of Ethics, Politics, and Religion; Levinas and the Ancients; and Between Nihilism and Politics: The Hermeneutics of Gianni Vattimo. She has translated from Italian Carlo Sini, Ethics of Writing, and Ugo Perone, The Possible Present. She is the coeditor of the SUNY Series in Contemporary Italian Philosophy. Christian Diehm is associate professor of philosophy and coordinator of the Environmental Ethics program at the University of Wisconsin–Stevens Point. He teaches courses in environmental ethics and related subjects, and his published work includes the coedited volume Interrogating Ethics: Embodying the Good in Merleau-Ponty; essays on the environmental significance of Levinas’s thought; and articles covering topics such as the ethics of hunting, eco-sabotage, and the biophilia hypothesis. William Edelglass is professor of philosophy and environmental studies at Marlboro College. Previously he taught at the Institute of Buddhist Dialectics, Dharamsala, India. He is coeditor of the journal Environmental Philosophy and of Buddhist Philosophy: Essential Readings and The Oxford Handbook of World Philosophy. 350 About the Contributors Doug Halls is a doctorate student at the University of Guelph, Ontario. His research is primarily in ancient philosophy and contemporary European philosophy, with a special focus on issues concerning embodiment and embodied experience. James Hatley is professor of philosophy at Salisbury University. He is the author of Suffering Witness: The Quandary of Responsibility after the Irreparable and coeditor of Interrogating Ethics: Embodying the Good in Merleau-Ponty. Edward F. Mooney is professor of religion and philosophy at Syracuse University. His writings include On Søren Kierkegaard: Dialogue, Polemics, Lost Intimacy and Time; Lost Intimacy in American Thought: Recovering Personal Philosophy from Thoreau to Cavell, and “Wonder and Affliction: Thoreau’s Dionysian World,” in Thoreau’s Importance as a Philosopher. A book on A Week on the Concord is underway. He grew up a few miles from Concord River. Eric S. Nelson is associate professor of philosophy at the University of Massachusetts, Lowell. He has coedited several anthologies, including Addressing Levinas, Rethinking Facticity, and the Continuum Companion to Heidegger. He has also published articles on European, environmental, and Asian philosophy. Diane Perpich is associate professor of philosophy and director of women’s studies at Clemson University. She is the author of The Ethics of Emmanuel Levinas, and of articles on phenomenology, French feminism, and ethics. Deborah Bird Rose is professor of social inclusion at the Centre for Research on Social Inclusion, Macquarie University, Sydney, and is the author of several prize-winning books including Dingo Makes Us Human. Her research engages dialogically with Indigenous Australian and Western philosophy, and is focused on entwined social and ecological justice (Reports from a Wild Country). Her new book, Wild Dog Dreaming: Love and Extinction, is on extinctions and the moral imagination. About the Contributors 351 J. Aaron Simmons is an assistant professor of philosophy at Furman University. In addition to numerous articles on Continental philosophy of religion, political philosophy, and environmental philosophy, Simmons is the author of God and the Other: Ethics and Politics after the Theological Turn, coeditor of Kierkegaard and Levinas: Ethics, Politics, and Religion, coeditor of Religion with Religion, and is working on a book entitled New Phenomenology: A Philosophical Introduction. Mick Smith is associate professor and Queen’s National Scholar in the Department of Philosophy and School of Environmental Studies at Queen’s University, Kingston, Ontario. He is the author of An Ethics of Place: Radical Ecology, Postmodernity, and Social Theory and Against Ecological Sovereignty: Ethics, Biopolitics, and Saving the Natural World. Ted Toadvine, department head of philosophy and associate professor of philosophy and environmental studies at the University of Oregon, is the author of Merleau-Ponty’s Philosophy of Nature and editor or translator of six books, including The Merleau-Ponty Reader and Nature’s Edge: Boundary Explorations in Ecological Theory and Practice. He directs the Series in Continental Thought at Ohio University Press and is editor-in-chief of the journal Environmental Philosophy. ...


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