David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Ezio Di Nucci
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Critical Review 4 (3):433-471 (1990)
A growing sense of the exhaustion of both liberalism and Marxism has fueled a revival of interest in civic republicanism among historians, political theorists, and social commentators. This turn is evaluated via an examination of the normative implications off. G. A. Pocock's account of civic republicanism. Arguing that what is at issue between liberals and republicans has been misunderstood by both sides in the debate, the author shows that the turn to republicanism fails to address the most vexing problems liberalism confronts in the modern world, and that it is and has been compatible with much of what critics of liberalism dislike. He argues, further, that the civic republican view involves an instrumental attitude to outsiders that cannot be justified in today's world and has other unattractive dimensions of which too little account has been taken by defenders and detractors alike.
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References found in this work BETA
Michael Sandel (2003). Liberalism and the Limits of Justice. In Derek Matravers & Jonathan E. Pike (eds.), Journal of Philosophy. Routledge, in Association with the Open University 336-343.
C. B. Macpherson (1962). The Political Theory of Possessive Individualism: Hobbes to Locke. Oxford, Clarendon Press.
John Locke (1966). Two Treatises of Government. Philosophical Quarterly 16 (65):365.
Donald Winch (1978). Adam Smith's Politics: An Essay in Historiographic Revision. Cambridge University Press.
Jeffrey C. Isaac (1988). Republicanism Vs. Liberalism? A Reconsideration. History of Political Thought 9 (2):349-77.
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