Evangelia Papadaki, DPhil
Assistant ProfessorOffice: 001
Office hours: Monday 11:15-13:15
Phone: 28310 77213
Lina Papadaki is an assistant professor in philosophy at the Department of Philosophy and Social Studies, University of Crete (Greece) since 2009. She completed her PhD thesis at Sheffield in 2006, and worked as a lecturer in the School of Philosophy, Birkbeck College, University of London between 2007- 2009. Lina’s research interests are in moral philosophy, bioethics, and feminist philosophy. Her research currently focuses on the phenomenon of women’s sexual objectification and on Kant’s moral philosophy.
(1) ‘Sexual Objectification: From Kant to Contemporary Feminism’
Contemporary Political Theory, Vol. 6, Issue 3, August 2007.
(2) ‘Women’s Objectification and the Norm of Assumed Objectivity’
Episteme, Volume 5, Issue 2, 2008.
(3) ‘What is Objectification?’
Journal of Moral Philosophy, Volume 7, Number 1, 2010.
(4) ‘Feminist Perspectives on Objectification’
Stanford Encyclopaedia of Philosophy, Edward N. Zalta (ed.), Stanford University, March 2010 (substantive revision June 2011).
(5) ‘Kantian Marriage and Beyond: Why it Is Worth Thinking About Kant on Marriage’
Hypatia, Volume 25, Issue 2, 2010.
(6) ‘Pornography: Is There a Connection between Treating Things as People and Treating People as Things?’
Sex, Drugs and Rock and Roll: Psychological, Legal and Cultural Examinations of Sex and Sexuality, eds. Helen Gavin and Jacquelyn Bent, Interdisciplinary Press, Oxford: United Kingdom, 2010.
(7) ‘Understanding Objectification: Is There a Special Wrongness Involved in Treating Human Beings Instrumentally?’
Prolegomena: Journal of Philosophy, Vol. 11, no. 1, May 2012.
(8) ‘Abortion and Kant’s Formula of Humanity’
Humana Mente: Journal of Philosophical Studies, issue 22, September 2012.
(9) «Φεμινισμός και Αντικειμενοποίηση»
Θέματα Βιοηθικής, Σταυρούλα Τσινόρεμα και Κίτσος Λούης (επιστημ. Επιμέλεια), Πανεπιστημιακές εκδόσεις Κρήτης, Ηράκλειο/Αθήνα, 2012.
(10) ‘Bodies, Persons, and Respect for Humanity: A Kantian Look at the Permissibility of Organ Commerce and Donation’
Philosophy Study, Vol. 3, No. 3, April 2013.
(11) ‘Treating Others Merely as Means: A Reply to Kerstein’
Utilitas, Cambridge University Press, forthcoming in 2015 (published online 26 May 2015).
(12) ‘What is Wrong About Objectification?’, Current Controversies in Political Philosophy, ed. Thom Brooks, London: Routledge, 2015.
(13) ‘Treating Pornography as a Woman and Women’s Objectification’, Feminist Philosophy and Pornography: New Directions, ed. Mari Mikkola, Oxford University Press (forthcoming).
(14) ‘Sexual Objectification’, The Philosophy of Sex: Contemporary Readings (7th edition), eds. Alan Soble, Raja Halwani and Sarah Hoffman, Rowman and Littlefield Publishers, Inc. (forthcoming).