Eickers, G. (*). Pathologizing Disabled and Trans Identities: How Emotions Become Marginalized. In The Bloomsbury Guide to Philosophy of Disability (Spring 2023), edited by Shelley Tremain.

Eickers, G. (*). Approaches to Blushing: Context Matters. Perspectiva Filosófica – Special Issue: Phenomenology, Action, Cognition and Affectivity.

Eickers, G. (*). Influencing Corporealities: Social Media and its impact on Gender Transition, In Feminist Philosophy and Emerging Technologies, edited by Mary Edwards and Orestis Palermos, Routledge.


Eickers, G. (2022). Coordinating Behaviors: Is social interaction scripted?, Journal for the Theory of Social Behavior

Eickers, G. (2022): Soziale Angemessenheit und dehumanisierende Interaktionsstrukturen: Zum Widerspruch zwischen traditionelleren und modernen Normen. In J. Bellon & B. Gransche & S. Nähr-Wagener (Hrsg.), Soziale Angemessenheit: Forschung zu Kulturtechniken des Verhaltens. Springer VS.

Eickers, G. (2022): “Being trans, being loved: clashing identities and the limits of love“. In A. Pismenny & B. Borgaard (Eds.), The Moral Psychology of Love (part of the series The Moral Psychology of the Emotions edited by Mark Alfano), 171-190, Rowman & Littlefield.

Eickers, G. & Rath, M. (2021): Digital Change and Marginalized Communities: Changing Attitudes towards Digital Media in the Margins, ICERI2021 Proceedings.

Eickers, G. (2020). COVID-19 and Trans Healthcare: Yes, global Pandemics are (also) a Trans Rights Issue. Gender Forum, Special Issue: Gender in Crisis. Covid-19 and Its Impact.

Eickers, G. & Prinz, J.J. (2020). Emotion recognition as a social skill. In E. Fridland & C. Pavese (Eds.), The Routledge handbook of philosophy of skill and expertise. New York: Routledge.

Eickers, G. & Rath, M. (2020). Digital Change and The “Trust Deficit”: Ethical and Pedagogical Implications – First results of the German research project DigitalDialog21, DOI: 10.21125/inted.2020.0894, INTED2020 Proceedings.

Eickers, G., Loaiza, J., Prinz, J.J. (2017). Embodiment, context-sensitivity, and discrete emotion. Psychological Inquiry, Vol. 28, No. 1, 31-38.