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  1. A. S. McGrade (2012). The Ontology and Scope of Human Rights. American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly 86 (3):527-538.
    Ockham is sometimes regarded as the chief source for a view of rights as arbitrary powers of radically isolated individuals. In fact he provides a quintessentially “reasonable” conception of natural or human rights, one which suggests a promising answer to the question of what such rights are, namely, capacities for reasonable activity. This view of personal rights is complemented by Ockham’s equally reasonable and suggestive account of what is naturally “right” for human communities in different human conditions. The unusual situation (...)
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  2. A. S. McGrade (2002). From Irenaeus to Grotius: A Sourcebook in Christian Political Thought, by Oliver O'Donovan and Joan Lockwood O'Donovan (Eds). Grand Rapids, Mich.: Eerdmans, 1999. 838 Pp. Hb. No Price. ISBN 0-8028-3876-. [REVIEW] Studies in Christian Ethics 15 (1):152-153.
  3. A. S. McGrade (1999). 12 Natural Law and Moral Omnipotence. In P. V. Spade (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Ockham. Cambridge 273.
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  4. A. S. McGrade (1999). What Aquinas Should Have Said? Finnis's Reconstruction of Social and Political Thomism. American Journal of Jurisprudence 44 (1):125-149.
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  5. A. S. McGrade (1996). Aristotle's Place in the History of Natural Rights. Review of Metaphysics 49 (4):803 - 829.
  6. A. S. McGrade (1994). William of Ockham and Augustinus de Ancona on the Righteousness of Dissent. Franciscan Studies 54 (1):143-165.
  7. A. S. McGrade (1987). Steven P. Marrone, Truth and Scientific Knowledge in the Thought of Henry of Ghent. (Speculum Anniversary Monographs, 11.) Cambridge, Mass.: Medieval Academy of America, 1985. Pp. X, 164. $12.50 (Cloth); $6.50 (Paper). Members' Price: $10 (Cloth); $5.20 (Paper). [REVIEW] Speculum 62 (3):706-707.
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  8. A. S. McGrade (1985). Plenty of Nothing: Ockham's Commitment to Real Possibles. Franciscan Studies 45 (1):145-156.