Information related to research method "Conceptual analysis"
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Supervisors with this research method
Deputy Vice-Chancellor (Coordination)
Centre for Ethics (DVCC)
Steve has worked on a range of projects related to questions of personhood and ethics. His published works relate to the metaphysics of personal identity over time, the philosophy of psychiatry, and applied ethics. Recently he has worked on questions of privacy and anonymity, particularly in the context of applied philosophical questions about the internet. Even more recently he has been focusing on questions of autonomy, agency, and narrative identity where those concepts may test, and be tested by, empirical findings related to those struggling with addictions, particularly in the drug and alcohol field. This latter work is in conjunction with a team of researchers funded through an ARC grant.
: 0283822871 (Darlinghurst, North Sydney ) : Stephen.Matthews@acu.edu.au
Faculty of Education and Arts
Institute for Religion Politics & Society
Jack Barbalet is an internationally acclaimed sociologist who has held professorial appointments in Australia, England and Hong Kong. His first academic position was lecturer in economics at the University of Papua New Guinea and his longest held appointment was in sociology at the Australian National University. He has contributed to a number of areas of sociology, including sociological theory, political sociology, the sociology of emotions and economic sociology. His current research concerns aspects of mainland Chinese society, especially guanxi, as well as connected themes in Chinese and Japanese religions.
: +61392308195 (Melbourne) : email@example.com
Nat Sch of Arts
Dr Xiaoying Qi (Email: Xiaoying.Qi@acu.edu.au) completed a PhD in 2011 at the Institute for Culture and Society, University of Western Sydney (Now Western Sydney University). Her thesis won the 2013 Jean Martin Award of The Australian Sociological Association, given biennially to 'the best PhD thesis in social science disciplines from an Australian tertiary institution'. Her book Globalized Knowledge Flows and Chinese Social Theory (London & New York: Routledge, 2014) was awarded The Raewyn Connell Prize Special Commendation of The Australian Sociological Association ['in recognition of excellence of a first book by an author in Australian Sociology 2014-2015']. Dr Qi has published articles in leading internationally refereed journals including American Journal of Cultural Sociology, British Journal of Sociology, International Sociology, Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour, Journal of Sociology, and Sociology. Innovation in research is evidenced by Dr Qi's development of analytical concepts, including 'intellectual entrepreneurs' and 'veiled patriarchy'. Professor Gurminder Bhambra interviewed Dr Qi, in recognition of her scholarly innovation regarding a publication ('Social Movements in China', Sociology  51(1), at http://soc.sagepub.com/site/Podcast/Podcast.xhtml Dr Qi has extensive teaching experience and was a recipient of The National Citations for Outstanding Contributions to Student Learning in 2012. Dr Qi is an experienced supervisor, having supported to completion numerous Honours, Masters and PhD theses.
: +61392308595 (Melbourne) : firstname.lastname@example.org
Faculty of Theology and Philosophy
Institute for Religion & Critical Inquiry
Stephanie Collins is a Senior Research Fellow in Philosophy at the Melbourne Campus of the Australian Catholic University.
Her research focuses on social and political philosophy. In particular, she is developing theories for conceptualising our collective responsibility for large-scale structural injustices. She's particularly interested in working out how such responsibility operates within states and for-profit entities. She is happy to supervise research students working in any area of analytic and/or normative moral, social, and/or political philosophy.
Stephanie joined ACU in 2018. Prior to this, she was a Lecturer in Political Theory at the University of Manchester. She was at Manchester for five years, and successfully supervised numerous Masters and PhD students there. She received her PhD in moral and political philosophy from the Australian National University in 2013.
Stephanie is the author of two books: "The Core of Care Ethics" (Palgrave Macmillan, 2015) and "Group Duties: Their Existence and Their Implications for Individuals" (Oxford University Press, forthcoming). Her work has been published in many journals, across the disciplines of Philosophy, Political Science, and Business.
More information about her research -- including all of her published work -- can be found at stephaniecollins.xyz.
Stephanie encourages prospective research students -- whatever stage they are at in developing their research idea -- to email her directly at email@example.com.
: +61399533589 (Melbourne) : firstname.lastname@example.org
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