The Oxford Handbook of Philosophy and Disability

The Oxford Handbook of Philosophy and Disability is close to publication and thus can now be pre-ordered at the Oxford University Press website here.

I have copied the Table of Contents below for your inspection. (An earlier version of the TOC appears at the OUP website).

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Table of Contents

List of Contributors xv
Introduction xxiii
Adam Cureton and David Wasserman


PART 1 CONCEPTS, MODELS AND PERSPECTIVES OF DISABILITY

Theoretical Strategies to Define Disability 3
Jonas-Sébastien Beaudry

In Pursuit of Justice for Disability: Model Neutrality Revisited 22
Anita Silvers

Disability, Health, and Difference 46
Jerome Bickenbach

Habilitative Health and Disability 63
Lawrence C. Becker

Philosophy and the Apparatus of Disability 82
Shelley L. Tremain

Disability Liberation Theology 100
Rosemarie Garland-Thomson


PART 2 WELL-BEING, ADAPTATION, AND CAUSING DISABILITY

Disabilities and Well-Being: The Bad and the Neutral 123
Joshua Shepherd

Causing Disability, Causing Non-Disability: What’s the Moral Difference? 138
Joseph A. Stramondo and Stephen M. Campbell

Why Inflicting Disability is Wrong: The Mere Difference View and The Causation Based Objection 158
Julia Mosquera

Evaluative Diversity and the (Ir)Relevance of Well-Being 174
Sean Aas


PART 3 JUSTICE, EQUALITY, AND INCLUSION

Contractualism, Disability, and Inclusion 195
Christie Hartley

Civic Republican Disability Justice 212
Tom O’Shea

Disability and Disadvantage in the Capabilities Approach 229
Christopher A. Riddle

Disability and Partial Compliance Theory 245
Leslie Francis

Fair Difference of Opportunity 261
Adam Cureton and Alexander Kaufman

The Disability Case against Assisted Dying 279
Danny Scoccia


PART 4 KNOWLEDGE AND EMBODIMENT

Epistemic Exclusion, Injustice, and Disability 297
Jackie Leach Scully

What’s Wrong With “You Say You’re Happy, But. . . ” Reasoning? 310
Jason Marsh

Interactions with Delusional Others: Reflections on Epistemic Failures and Virtues 326
Josh Dohmen

Disability, Rationality, and Justice: Disambiguating Adaptive Preferences 343
Jessica Begon



PART 5 RESPECT, APPRECIATION, AND CARE

Ideals of Appreciation and Expressions of Respect 363
Thomas E. Hill, Jr.

The Limiting Role of Respect 380
Adam Cureton

Respect, Identification, and Profound Cognitive Impairment 399
John Vorhaus

Care and Disability: Friends or Foes 416
Eva Kittay

A Dignitarian Approach to Disability: From Moral Status to Social Status 432
Linda Barclay


PART 6 MORAL STATUS AND SIGNIFICANT MENTAL DISABILITIES

Cognitive Disability and Moral Status 451
Alice Crary

Dignity, Respect, and Cognitive Disability 467
Suzy Killmister

On Moral Status and Intellectual Disability: Challenging and Expanding the Debates 482
Licia Carlson


PART 7 INTELLECTUAL AND PSYCHIATRIC DISABILITY

Neurodiversity, Autism, and Psychiatric Disability: The Harmful Dysfunction Perspective 501
Jerome C. Wakefield, David Wasserman, and Jordan A. Conrad

Beyond Instrumental Value: Respecting the Will of Others and Deciding on Their Behalf 522
Dana Howard and David Wendler

Educational Justice for People with Intellectual Disabilities 541
Lorella Terzi

PART 8 TECHNOLOGY AND ENHANCEMENT

A Symmetrical View of Disability and Enhancement 561
Stephen M. Campbell and David Wasserman

Cognitive Disability and Embodied, Extended Minds 580
Zoe Drayson and Andy Clark

The Visible and the Invisible: Disability, Assistive Technology, and Stigma 598
Coreen McGuire and Havi Carel

Neurotechnologies and Justice by, with, and for Disabled People 616
Sara Goering and Eran Klein

Second Thoughts on Enhancement and Disability 633
Melinda C. Hall

PART 9 HEALTH-CARE ALLOCATION

Cost-Effectiveness Analysis and Disability Discrimination 653
Greg Bognar

Prioritization and Parity. Which Disabled Newborn Infants Should be Candidates for Scarce Life-Saving Treatment? 669
Dominic JC Wilkinson and Julian Savulescu


PART 10 REPRODUCTION AND PARENTING

Why People with Cognitive Disabilities are Justified in Feeling Disquieted by Prenatal Testing and Selective Termination 693
Chris Kaposy

Reproductive Choice, in Context: Avoiding Excess and Deficiency? 709
Richard Hull and Tom Shakespeare

Bioethics, Disability, and Selective Reproductive Technology: Taking Intersectionality Seriously 730
Christian Munthe

Procreation and Intellectual Disability: A Kantian Approach 744
Samuel J. Kerstein

Parental Autonomy, Children with Disabilities, and Horizontal Identities 759
Mary Crossley

Index

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