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Ethical Exchanges in Translation, Adaptation and Dramaturgy examines compelling ethical issues that concern practitioners and scholars in the fields of translation, adaptation and dramaturgy. Its 11 essays, written by academic theorists as well as scholar-practitioners, represent a rich diversity of philosophies and perspectives, and reflect a broad international frame of reference: Asia, Europe, North America, and Australasia. They also traverse a wide range of theatrical forms: classic and contemporary playwrights from Shakespeare to Ibsen, immersive and interactive theatre, verbatim theatre, devised and community theatre, and postdramatic theatre.
In examining the ethics of specific artistic practices, the book highlights the significant continuities between translation, adaptation, and dramaturgy; it considers the ethics of spectatorship; and it identifies the tightly interwoven relationship between ethics and politics.

Author: Daisy Hildyard

organism is a product of evolution. However, this is not to say that the study of the human evolutionary adaptation has become fully integrated within the study of the evolutionary adaptation of other species. The very notoriety of Wilberforce’s question, which survives only as a reported quote and yet has

In: Society & Animals
In: Sensations proustiennes

. For that, cross-cultural adaptations of measurement instruments are indispensable. The Pet Attitude Scale ( PAS ) from Templer, Salter, Baldwin, Dickey, and Veleber (1981) is a scale often used in English-speaking AAI research (e.g., Morgan, 2009) to assess attitude towards companion animals. It

In: Society & Animals
Author: Tom Sjöblom

Journal of Cognition and Culture 7 (2007) 293–312 © Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2007 DOI: 10.1163/156853707X208521 Spandrels, Gazelles and Flying Buttresses: Religion as Adaptation or as a By-Product Tom Sjöblom Department of Comparative Religion, University of Helsinki

In: Journal of Cognition and Culture

integrated into his own thought. Because Hutner was a leader of the Lithuanian-Orthodox community, his published discourses are free of explicit references to sources outside this group’s accepted canon. However, as scholars have noted, concealed within his writings are themes and adaptations of ideas that

In: The Journal of Jewish Thought and Philosophy
Author: Gordon B. Mower

tradition beginning with Hugo Grotius that establishes a right to property. Locke is not the first in this tradition, but he is the most preeminent. 9 In this discussion, I follow the natural law approach to understanding rights as manifestations of reason with the adaptation by Grotius that they

In: Culture and Dialogue
In: Neuro-Visionen 4
In: Neuro-Visionen 4
In: Neuro-Visionen 4