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  1. H. B. Acton (1945). The Device of Government. An Essay in Civil Polity. By John Laird, LL.D., F.B.A. (Cambridge University Press. 1944. Pp. 173. Price, 6s. Net.). [REVIEW] Philosophy 20 (75):89-.
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  2. Amy Allen (2011). Race, Empire and the Idea of Human Development by Thomas McCarthy. Constellations 18 (3):487-492.
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  3. Aristotle, A Treatise on Government Translated From the Greek of Aristotle.
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  4. David Armitage (2004). John Locke, Carolina, and the "Two Treatises of Government". Political Theory 32 (5):602-627.
    Recent scholarship on John Locke's "Two Treatises of Government" has drawn particular attention to the colonial antecedents and applications of the theory of appropriation in chapter V of the Second Treatise. This attention has coincided with a more general interest among political theorists in the historical and theoretical relationship between liberalism and colonialism. This essay reviews the surviving evidence for Locke's knowledge of the Carolina colony and argues that it was both more extensive and more enduring than previous commentators have (...)
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  5. Richard Ashcraft (1987). Locke's Two Treatises of Government. Allen & Unwin.
  6. Richard Ashcraft (1980). Revolutionary Politics and Locke's Two Treatises of Government: Radicalism and Lockean Political Theory. Political Theory 8 (4):429-486.
  7. Ernest Barker (1951). Essays on Government. Oxford, Clarendon Press.
    -British constitutional monarchy.-British statesmen.-The parliamentary system of government.-The government of the third French republic.-Blackstone on the British constitution.-Burke and his Bristol constituency.-Burke and the French revolution.-The community and the church.
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  8. Andrew Barry, Thomas Osborne & Nikolas S. Rose (eds.) (1996). Foucault and Political Reason: Liberalism, Neo-Liberalism, and Rationalities of Government. University of Chicago Press.
    Despite the enormous influence of Michel Foucault in gender studies, social theory, and cultural studies, his work has been relatively neglected in the study of politics. Although he never published a book on the state, in the late 1970s Foucault examined the technologies of power used to regulate society and the ingenious recasting of power and agency that he saw as both consequence and condition of their operation. These twelve essays provide a critical introduction to Foucault's work on politics, exploring (...)
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  9. Frederic Bastiat, Government.
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  10. Zygmunt Bauman (2012). Times of Interregnum. Ethics and Global Politics 5 (1).
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  11. Garrett Baxter (1926). Government. [Norfolk, Va.]The Economic Press.
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  12. Laura Bazzicalupo (2013). Politica: Rappresentazioni E Tecniche di Governo. Carocci.
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  13. Roberto Francesco Romolo Bellarmino (1979). De Laicis: Or, the Treatise on Civil Government. Hyperion Press.
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  14. Jeremy Bentham (1977). A Comment on the Commentaries and a Fragment on Government. Humanities Press.
    Bentham offers a detailed critique of William Blackstone's 'Commentaries on the Laws of England' (1765-9).
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  15. Jeremy Bentham (1948). A Fragment on Government and an Introduction to the Principles of Morals and Legislation. Oxford, B. Blackwell.
  16. Jeremy Bentham (1891/2001). A Fragment on Government. Lawbook Exchange.
    This volume makes available one of the central texts in the development of utilitarian tradition, in the authoritative 1977 edition prepared by Professors Burns and Hart as part of Bentham's Collected Works. Certain that history was on his side, Bentham sought to rid the world of the hideous mess wrought by legal obfuscation and confusion, and to transform politics into a rational, scientific activity, premised on the fundamental axiom that "it is the greatest happiness of the greatest number that is (...)
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  17. Christopher Bertram (1996). Locke on Government. Cogito 10 (2):161-162.
  18. Herman C. Beyle (1948). Our Ways of Governance. Endicott, N.Y.,Citizenship and Political Science Staff of Triple Cities College.
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  19. Thomas Biebricher (2013). Critical Theories of the State: Governmentality and the Strategic‐Relational Approach. Constellations 20 (3):388-405.
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  20. Melville Madison Bigelow (1920/1982). Papers on the Legal History of Government: Difficulties Fundamental and Artificial. F.B. Rothman.
    Unity in government -- The family in English history -- Medieval English sovereignty -- The old jury -- Becket and the law.
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  21. Carrie-Ann Biondi (2013). Aeon J. Skoble. Deleting the State: An Argument About Government. [REVIEW] Journal of Value Inquiry 47 (3):351-357.
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  22. F. A. Bland (1929). City Government and Greater Sydney. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 7 (3):204 – 211.
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  23. Vyacheslav Bobkov, Olesya Veredyuk & Ulvi Aliyev (2013). Risks of Society Stability and Precarity of Employment: A Look at Russia. International Journal of Social Quality 3 (1):21-43.
    This article exposes criterial bases of the development of social quality in the USSR and Russia. The causes of the increased volatility of the state-monopoly capitalism emerging in Russia from the 1990s and in the first decade of the twenty-first century are analyzed. Characteristics of social quality such as a high proportion of low-paid employees, a low standard of living and a high economic inequality are considered. The impact of the precarity of employment on these processes is demonstrated. Risk factors (...)
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  24. Janine Böckelmann & Frank Meier (eds.) (2007). Die Gouvernementale Maschine: Zur Politischen Philosophie Giorgio Agambens. Unrast.
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  25. James S. Bowman & Frederick Elliston (eds.) (1988). Ethics, Government, and Public Policy: A Reference Guide. Greenwood Press.
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  26. Robert Wallace Brewster (1963). Government in Modern Society. Boston, Houghton Mifflin.
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  27. Wallace Brewster (1958). Government in Modern Society, with Emphasis on American Institutions. Boston, Houghton Mifflin.
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  28. David Bridges (ed.) (1997). Education, Autonomy, and Democratic Citizenship: Philosophy in a Changing World. Routledge.
    This international collection forms a response from 22 educators to our changing political environment and to the reassessment they provoke of the principles shaping educational thought and practice. The philosophical discussion, however, remains clearly rooted in the world of educational practice and its political content.
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  29. Guy Story Brown (2000). Calhoun's Philosophy of Politics: A Study of a Disquisition on Government. Mercer University Press.
    This book makes Calhoun's philosophy accessible to contemporary thinkers and shows what Calhoun thought about issues such as world government.Topics discussed ...
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  30. Bruce Buchan (2005). The Empire of Political Thought: Civilization, Savagery and Perceptions of Indigenous Government. History of the Human Sciences 18 (2):1-22.
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  31. Edmund Burke (1976). Edmund Burke on Government, Politics, and Society. International Publications Service.
  32. J. J. Burlamaqui (1748/2004). The Principles of Natural Law: In Which the True Systems of Morality and Civil Government Are Established, and the Different Sentiments of Grotius, Hobbes, Puffendorf, Barbeyrac, Locke, Clark, and Hutchinson, Occasionally Considered. Lawbook Exchange.
    Burlamaqui, J[ean] J[acques]. The Principles of Natural Law.
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  33. John C. Calhoun (1853/1943). A Disquisition on Government. New York, P. Smith.
    A DISQUISITION ON GOVERNMENT. In order to have a clear and just conception of the nature and object of government, it is indispensable to understand ...
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  34. Cornelius Castoriadis, Democracy as Procedure & Democracy as Regime (1997). Trans. David Ames Curtis. Constellations 4 (1):2-3.
    In the intellectual confusion prevailing since the demise of Marxism and “marxism”, the attempt is made to define democracy as a matter of pure procedure, explicitly avoiding and condemning any reference to substantive objectives. It can easily be shown, however, that the idea of a purely procedural “democracy” is incoherent and self-contradictory. No legal system whatsoever and no government can exist in the absence of substantive conditions which cannot be left to chance or to the workings of the “market” but (...)
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  35. Mary M. Clarke (1954). British Government. Thought 29 (3):462-463.
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  36. Alan M. S. J. Coffee (2009). Republican Theory and Spanish Social Democracy. Renewal 17 (2):85-9.
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  37. Joshua Cohen (2010). The Arc of the Moral Universe and Other Essays. Harvard University Press.
    The arc of the moral universe -- Structure, choice, and legitimacy: Locke's theory of the state -- Democratic equality -- A more democratic liberalism -- For a democratic society -- Knowledge, morality and hope: the social thought of Noam Chomsky: with Joel Rogers -- Reflections on Habermas on democracy -- A matter of demolition?: Susan Okin on justice and gender -- Minimalism about human rights: the most we can hope for? -- Is there a human right to democracy? -- Extra (...)
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  38. Lee Cronk (1986). The Anthropology of Tyranny. Critical Review 1 (1):106-114.
    AT THE DAWN OF TYRANNY by Eli Sagan. New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 1985. 420 pp., $22.95.
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  39. Francisco de Quevedo, Diego de Saavedra Fajardo, Antonio Pérez, Santos Herrán, A. J. & Modesto Santos (eds.) (2008). El Arte de Gobernar: Antología de Textos Filosóficos-Políticos: Siglos Xvi-Xvii. Anthropos.
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  40. Adolf Diegel (1969). Action for a New Government. Lancaster, Lancaster University Bookshop.
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  41. R. S. Downie (1964). Government Action and Morality. New York, St Martin's Press.
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  42. William Drummond (1795/1986). Philosophical Sketches of the Principles of Society and Government (1795). Scholars' Facsimiles & Reprints.
  43. Gerald Dworkin (1979). Review: Joseph Tussman's Government and the Mind. [REVIEW] Noûs 13 (4):517 - 521.
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  44. Martin S. Flaherty (2006). Judicial Globalization in the Service of Self-Government. Ethics and International Affairs 20 (4):477–503.
  45. David Fromkin (1975). The Question of Government. New York,Scribner.
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  46. Maeve Gallagher (2001). A Review of Government Support for New Forms of Working. [REVIEW] AI and Society 15 (1-2):149-159.
    This article provides an overview of the nature and support provided by governments for the implementation and development of New Forms of Work Organisation. It draws on data and case studies collected by Business Decisions Ltd1 for the European Commission to illustrate the scope and impact of a sample of government programmes across 10 Member States. The paper examines the role of policy in stimulating the adoption of organisational change and helping companies to overcome obstacles with a comparison of approaches (...)
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  47. Roger W. Garrison (1993). The Roaring Twenties and the Bullish Eighties: The Role of Government in Boom and Bust. Critical Review 7 (2-3):259-276.
    There are significant parallels between the Roaring Twenties and the Bullish Eighties. Both decades were characterized by a policy?induced artificial boom that ended with an inevitable bust. The Federal Reserve had a hand in both episodes, keeping the interest rate artificially low in the first one and keeping Treasury bills artificially risk?free in the second. Comparing the two episodes in terms of Federal Reserve policy, federal government borrowing, and the regulatory environment faced by the banking community accounts for both similarities (...)
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  48. Norman Geras (2008). Social Hope and State Lawlessness. Critical Horizons 9 (1):90-98.
    Hope is a precious resource. But, deluded, not based on a sober appraisal of the relevant realities, hope can also be lethal. One kind of hope is utopian hope. It does not exhaust what social hope is, or should be, about. The hope of remedying the most terrible injustices makes an urgent call on our attention. The world has travelled some way from the time when tyrannical governments could act with impunity in dealing with those under their jurisdiction. But it (...)
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  49. Claire Grant (2007). Number and Government. In Michael D. A. Freeman & Ross Harrison (eds.), Law and Philosophy. Oxford University Press.
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  50. Margret Grebowicz (2007). Standpoint Theory and the Possibility of Justice: A Lyotardian Critique of the Democratization of Knowledge. Hypatia 22 (4):16-29.
    : Grebowicz argues from the perspective of Jean-François Lyotard's critique of deliberative democracy that the project of democratizing knowledge may bring us closer to terror than to justice. The successful formulation of a critical standpoint requires that we figure the political as itself a contested site, and incorporate this into our theorizing about the role of dissent in the production of knowledges. This essay contrasts Lyotard's notion of the differend with Chantal Mouffe's agonistic model.
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