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Dr Sarah Pawlett-Jackson

Tutor in Religion, Philosophy and Ethics

Sarah Pawlett-Jackson is a philosopher with primary research interests in intersubjectivity, social cognition, phenomenology, ethics and philosophy of religion. Her doctoral research focused on intersubjectivity beyond the self-other dyad. She has lectured and tutored at a number of Higher Education Institutions, including Heythrop College, Oxford University Department for Continuing Education, the University of Roehampton and St Mellitus College.

Modules taught:

  • Religion, Meaning and Value (Level 4)
  • Philosophy of Religion (Level 5)


Selected publications

  • 2021: ‘Bodies-in-relation: Fine-tuning Group-Directed Empathy’, Danish Yearbook of Philosophy, Special Issue: Subjectivity and Emotion in the Individual and the Group.
  • 2021: ‘Many faces, Plural looks: Enactive intersubjectivity contra Sartre and Levinas’ (2021) Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences, in new window)
  • 2021: ‘Three Bodies: Problems for video-conferencing’ Phenomenology and Mind, 20, Special Issue: Digital Identities, Digital Ways of Living: Philosophical Analyses, 42-50, 10.17454/pam-2004(Opens in new window)
  • 2021: ‘Gestalt Structures in Multi-Person Intersubjectivity, Synthese, 198, 2365–2382 Special Issue: Gestalt Phenomenology and Embodied Cognitive Science. [Invited contribution] 10.1007/s11229-018-02001-y(Opens in new window)
  • 2019: ‘Hope and Necessity’ European Journal for Philosophy of Religion, 11(3) [Invited contribution] in new window)
  • 2016: ‘Exploring Different Intersubjective Structures in Relation to Dialogue’, Arts and Humanities in Higher Education, 18(1) [Invited contribution] DOI: 10.1177/1474022216670611(Opens in new window)
  • 2013: ‘Darwall and Williams: Moral Reasoning, Priority and the Second-Person Standpoint’ in The Moral Philosophy of Bernard Williams, ed. Alexandra Perry and Chris Herrera (Newcastle upon Tyne; Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2013)
  • 2011: ‘Autonomous Freedom and Heteronomous Demand: Darwall and Williams’ in Theoretical and Applied Ethics, 3, 63-71