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Medium Specificity, Iterative Ethics, and Algorithmic Culture in The Good Place

Jane Stadler

rhetorical and aesthetic techniques used by television to make emotive and ethical appeals to spectators differ in some important ways from those used by film. Iterative Ethics, Affect, and the Trolley Problem Plantinga likens stories to the trolley

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Screen Stories: Responses to the Critics

Carl Plantinga

way, screen stories differ from the philosopher's trolley problems, which are thought experiments designed to test our moral intuitions. The fact that screen stories are more fully narrated than trolley problems does not necessarily imply that screen

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Screen Stories: Emotion and the Ethics of Engagement

Opening Remarks

Carl Plantinga

screen stories— The Hunger Games (Gary Ross, 2012) is the example I turn to in the book—are something like a philosopher's thought experiment or trolley problem, although there are key differences, as I detail in the chapter. A key feature here is an

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Screen Stories, Ethics, and Practical Reason

Malcolm Turvey

. Greene supports his version of the dual-process theory with neuroscientific data about responses to ethical dilemmas known as trolley problems. In the first, so-called “footbridge dilemma,” people are asked whether they would push a heavy person off a

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Relatable Motives and Righteous Causes; or, Why the Sympathetic Antihero is Not a Moral Psychological Mystery

Jens Kjeldgaard-Christiansen

-Control as the Moral Muscle .” Journal of Personality 67 ( 6 ): 1165 – 1194 . . 10.1111/1467-6494.00086 Bloom , Paul. 2011 . “ Family, Community, Trolley Problems, and the Crisis in Moral Psychology .” The