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    Journal of the Philosophy of Sport, Volume 47, 2020, Issue 3 | Special Section: Ancient Philosophy of Sport

    The Journal of the Philosophy of Sport provides a forum for discussion of philosophical issues – metaphysical, ethical, epistemological, aesthetic, or otherwise – arising in sport, games, play, dance, embodiment, and other motor-related activities. The Forum Editor’s pick from the current issue: PLATO ON WOMEN IN SPORT by Heather Reid.

    A lecture series turned into a book that in turn turns the reader into a satisfied conference-goer

    Unsurprisingly, the Royal Institute of Philosophy’s 2012-2013 lecture series was organized around issues in sport. At long last we got round to asking Pam R. Sailors for a review of the book that ensued, Philosophy and Sport, edited by Anthony O’Hear (Cambridge UP), which was good because, as Pam shows most eloquently, it’s quite a valuable collection of essays.

    Sport, Ethics and Philosophy, Volume 12, 2018, Issue 1: Sport and Spirituality

    Sport, Ethics and Philosophy publishes high quality articles from a wide variety of philosophical traditions, and is particularly open to essays of applied philosophy that engage with issues or practice, policy and scholarship concerning the nature and values of sports.

    Moralisk excellens som individuellt ansvar? – En utmaning till att bredda perspektivet

    Mikael Lindfelt recenserar det enda bidraget i Michael W. Austins antologi Virtues in Action: New Essays in Applied Virtue Ethics som handlar om sport, nämligen redaktörens eget, ”Sport as Moral Practice: An Aristotelian Approach”. Och om det kan man ha olika uppfattningar...

    ”I pedal, therefore I am”

    Ask Vest Christiansen Department of Sport Science, Aarhus University Jesús Ilundáin-Agurruza & Michael W. Austin (red) Cycling: A Philosophical Tour De Force 273 pages, pb. Oxford, Oxon.: Wiley Blackwell 2010 (Philosophy for Everyone) ISBN 978-1-4443-3027-4 The idea of producing a book about cycling with a philosophical point of departure, or a philosophical book with cycling as a point of departure is not obvious. As the editors write in the...
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