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  1. Anthony Weston (forthcoming). E Environmental Pragmatism. Environmental Ethics: The Big Questions.
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  2. Anthony Weston (2013). As Paradigms Turn: What It Might Mean to Be Green. Ethics, Policy and Environment 16 (2):159 - 161.
    (2013). As Paradigms Turn: What it Might Mean to be Green. Ethics, Policy & Environment: Vol. 16, No. 2, pp. 159-161. doi: 10.1080/21550085.2013.801201.
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  3. Anthony Weston (2011). Modes of Multicentrism: Some Responses to My Commentators. Ethics, Policy and Environment 14 (1):113-122.
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  4. Anthony Weston (2009). A Rulebook for Arguments. Hackett Pub..
    Short Arguments: Some General Rules Arguments begin by marshaling reasons and organizing them in a clear and fair way. Chapter I offers general rules for ...
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  5. Anthony Weston (2008). A 21st Century Ethical Toolbox. Oxford University Press.
    Taking a refreshingly hands-on approach to introductory ethics, A 21st Century Ethical Toolbox provides students with a set of tools to help them understand and make a constructive difference in real-life moral controversies. Thoroughly optimistic, it invites students to approach ethical issues with a reconstructive intent, making room for more and better options than the traditional "pro" and "con" positions that have grown up around tough problems like abortion and animal rights. Ideal for introductory and applied ethics courses, this unique (...)
     
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  6. Anthony Weston (2008). Self-Validating Reduction. Environmental Ethics 18 (2):115-132.
    Disvaluing nature—a cognitive act—usually leads quickly to devaluing it too: to real-world exploitation and destruction. Worse, in fact, nature in its devalued state can then be held up as an excuse and justification for the initial disvaluation. In this way, dismissal and destruction perpetuate themselves. I call this process “self-validating reduction.” It is crucial to recognize the cycle of self-validating reduction, both in general and specifically as it applies to nature, if we are to have any chance of reversing it.
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  7. Anthony Weston (2007). Creative Problem-Solving in Ethics. Oxford.
    This book offers a uniquely constructive set of tools for engaging complex and controversial ethical problems. Covering such practical methods as diversifying options, lateral thinking, reframing problems, approaching conflicts as creative opportunities, and many others, it shows how to find "room to move" inside even the most challenging ethical problems, and thereby discover new and productive ways to deal with them. The book features numerous exercises and applications that consider a wide range of familiar ethical issues--including the moral status of (...)
     
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  8. Anthony Weston (2007). Infinite Nature. Environmental Ethics 29 (3):335-336.
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  9. Anthony Weston (2006). A Practical Companion to Ethics. Oxford University Press.
    A Practical Companion to Ethics, Third Edition, is a concise and accessible introduction to the basic attitudes and skills that make ethics work, like thinking for oneself, creative and integrative problem-solving, and keeping an open mind. This unique volume illuminates the broad kinds of practical intelligence required in moral judgment, complementing the narrower theoretical considerations that often dominate ethics courses. It offers practical instruction in problem-solving by demonstrating how to frame an ethical problem and deal effectively with ethical disagreements. The (...)
     
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  10. Anthony Weston (2006). Creativity for Critical Thinkers. OUP Australia & New Zealand.
    Creativity for Critical Thinkers is a how-to book in creative thinking, specifically orientated towards college courses in critical thinking and with a strong appeal to the general reader as well. It offers a vital but often overlooked set of thinking skills: multiplying options, brainstorming, lateral thinking, reframing problems, and many others. These skills are reinforced by applications and exercises covering a wide range of topics, from the annoyance of everyday life to the largest issues on the world stage.
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  11. Jonathan E. Adler, Martin Benjamin, James P. Cadello, Steven M. Cahn, Joan C. Callahan, Jo A. Chern, Stephen H. Daniel, Juli Eflin, Carrie Figdor, Newton Garver, Theodore A. Gracyk, Lawrence H. Hinman, Eugene Kelly, David Martens, Michael Martin, John McCumber, John J. McDermott, Marshall Missner, Kathleen Dean Moore, Ronald Moore, Louis P. Pojman, Anthony Weston, Merold Westphal, V. Alan White & Celia Wolf-Devine (2004). Teaching Philosophy: Theoretical Reflections and Practical Suggestions. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
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  12. Anthony Weston (2004). Multicentrism: A Manifesto. Environmental Ethics 26 (1):25-40.
    The familiar “centrisms” in environmental ethics aim to make ethics progressively more inclusive by expanding a single circle of moral consideration I propose a radically different kind of geometry. Multicentrism envisions a world of irreducibly diverse and multiple centers of being and value—not one single circle, of whatever size or growth rate, but many circles, partly overlapping, each with its own center. Moral consideration necessarily becomes plural and ongoing, and moral action takes place within an open-ended context of negotiation and (...)
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  13. Anthony Weston (2004). Relativismo. Critica.
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  14. Anthony Weston (2003). Bringing the Biosphere Home. Environmental Ethics 25 (4):411-412.
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  15. Anthony Weston (2001). Beneath the Surface: Critical Essays in the Philosophy of Deep Ecology. Environmental Ethics 23 (3):331-334.
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  16. Anthony Weston (2001). Beneath the Surface. Environmental Ethics 23 (3):331-334.
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  17. Jim Cheney & Anthony Weston (1999). Environmental Ethics as Environmental Etiquette: Toward an Ethics-Based Epistemology. Environmental Ethics 21 (2):115-134.
    An ethics-based epistemology is necessary for environmental philosophy—a sharply different approach from the epistemology-based ethics that the field has inherited, mostly implicitly, from mainstream ethics. In this paper, we try to uncover this inherited epistemology and point toward an alternative. In section two, we outline a general contrast between an ethics-based epistemology and an epistemology-based ethics. In section three, we examine the relationship between ethics and epistemology in an ethics-based epistemology, drawing extensively on examples from indigenous cultures. We briefly explore (...)
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  18. Anthony Weston (ed.) (1999). An Invitation to Environmental Philosophy. OUP USA.
    This book is a brief introduction or invitation to the rapidly growing field of environmental philosophy or ethics. Each chapter presents the particular view of its author, yet, the chapters are complementary, exploring key topics from several perspectives. A postscript presents a bibliographical guide to each of the chapters as well as practical steps we may take in confronting current and future environmental issues. It is intended for undergraduate students and for the general reader.
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  19. Anthony Weston (1999). Environmental Ethics as Environmental Etiquette. Environmental Ethics 21 (2):115-134.
    An ethics-based epistemology is necessary for environmental philosophy—a sharply different approach from the epistemology-based ethics that the field has inherited, mostly implicitly, from mainstream ethics. In this paper, we try to uncover this inherited epistemology and point toward an alternative. In section two, we outline a general contrast between an ethics-based epistemology and an epistemology-based ethics. In section three, we examine the relationship between ethics and epistemology in an ethics-based epistemology, drawing extensively on examples from indigenous cultures. We briefly explore (...)
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  20. Anthony Weston (1999). Is It Too Late. In , An Invitation to Environmental Philosophy. Oup Usa. 43--68.
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  21. Anthony Weston (1998). Risking Philosophy of Education. Metaphilosophy 29 (3):145-158.
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  22. Anthony Weston (1998). Universal Consideration as an Originary Practice. Environmental Ethics 20 (3):279-289.
    Tom Birch has decisively transformed the so-called “considerability” question by arguing that all things must be “considerable” from the start in “the root sense” if we are to determine what further kinds of value they may have. Spelling out this kind of “root” or “deep” consideration proves to be difficult, however, especially in light of post-Kantian conceptions of mind. Such consideration may also ask of the world too ready a kind of self-revelation. This paper proposes another, complementary version of universal (...)
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  23. Anthony Weston (1996). Self-Validating Reduction: Toward a Theory of Environmental Devaluation. Environmental Ethics 18 (2):115-132.
    Disvaluing nature—a cognitive act—usually leads quickly to devaluing it too: to real-world exploitation and destruction. Worse, in fact, nature in its devalued state can then be held up as an excuse and justification for the initial disvaluation. In this way, dismissal and destruction perpetuate themselves. I call this process “self-validating reduction.” It is crucial to recognize the cycle of self-validating reduction, both in general and specifically as it applies to nature, if we are to have any chance of reversing it.
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  24. Anthony Weston (1996). The Soundscape. Environmental Ethics 18 (3):331-333.
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  25. Anthony Weston (1996). The Soundscape: Our Sonic Environment and the Tuning of the World. Environmental Ethics 18 (3):331-333.
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  26. Anthony Weston (1994). The Gnat is Older Than Man: Global Environment and Human Agenda. Environmental Ethics 16 (4):441-444.
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  27. John D. Sommer, Ed Casey, Mary C. Rawlinson, Eva Kittay, Michael A. Simon, Patrick Grim, Clyde Lee Miller, Rita Nolan, Marshall Spector, Don Ihde, Peter Williams, Anthony Weston, Donn Welton, Dick Howard, David A. Dilworth, Tom Foster Digby 3d, Anthony Appiah, David Auerbach, Annette Baier, Seyla Benhabib, Akeel Bilgrami, Richard Boyd, Robert Brandon, Joshua Cohen, Arnold Davidson, Owen Flanagan, Nancy Fraser, Marcia Lind, Alexander Nehamas, Linda Nicholson, Adrian Piper, Lynne Tirrell, Lawrence Blum, Lawrence Foster, Roma Farion, Mitchel Silver, Jenifer Radden, Jack Bayne, Robert K. Shope, Jane Roland Martin, Arthur B. Millman, Beebe Nelson, Robert Rosenfeld, Janet Farrell-Smith, David E. Flesche, Daniel E. Anderson, J. R. Brown, F. Cunningham, D. Goldstick, I. Hacking, C. Normore, A. Ripstein, W. Sumner, Alison M. Jaggar, Harry Deutsch, Irving Stein, John Hund, George Englebretsen, Fred Strohm, D. L. Ouren, P. Bilimoria, F. B. D. & Nora Nevin (1993). Letters to the Editor. Proceedings and Addresses of the American Philosophical Association 66 (5):97 - 112.
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  28. Anthony Weston (1992). Before Environmental Ethics. Environmental Ethics 14 (4):321-338.
    Contemporary nonanthropocentic environmental ethics is profoundly shaped by the very anthropocentrism that it tries to transcend. New values only slowly struggle free of old contexts. Recognizing this struggle, however, opens a space for—indeed, necessitates—alternative models for contemporary environmental ethics. Rather than trying to unify or fine-tune our theories, we require more pluralistic andexploratory methods. We cannot reach theoretical finality; we can only co-evolve an ethic with transformed practices.
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  29. Anthony Weston (1992). Between Means and Ends. The Monist 75 (2):236-249.
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  30. Anthony Weston (1992). Enabling Environmental Practice. Environmental Ethics 14 (4):325.
     
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  31. Anthony Weston (1992). On the Body in Medical Self-Care and Holistic Medicine. In. In Drew Leder (ed.), The Body in Medical Thought and Practice. Kluwer. 69--84.
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  32. Anthony Weston (1992). Toward Better Problems: New Perspectives on Abortion, Animal Rights, the Environment, and Justice. Temple University Press.
    In Toward Better Problems, Anthony Weston develops a pragmatic approach to the pressing moral issues of our time.
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  33. Anthony Weston (1992). Toward Unity Among Environmentalists. Environmental Ethics 14 (3):283-287.
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  34. Anthony Weston (1991). Toward a Social Critique of Bioethics. Journal of Social Philosophy 22 (2):109-118.
  35. Anthony Weston (1991). On Callicott's Case Against Moral Pluralism. Environmental Ethics 13 (3):283-286.
  36. Anthony Weston (1988). The Photographic Memory: A Note on the Commodification of Experience. Journal of Social Philosophy 19 (3):3-10.
  37. Anthony Weston (1988). Radio Astronomy as Epistemology. The Monist 71 (1):88-100.
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  38. Anthony Weston (1988). Unfair to Swamps: A Reply to Katz. Environmental Ethics 10 (3):285-288.
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  39. Anthony Weston (1987). Forms of Gaian Ethics. Environmental Ethics 9 (3):217-230.
    James Lovelock’s “Gaia hypothesis”-the suggestion that life on Earth functions in essential ways as one organism, as a single living entity-is extraordinarily suggestive for environmental philosophy. What exactly it suggests, however, is not yet so clear. Although many of Lovelock’s own ethical conclusions are rather distressing for environmental ethics, there are other possible approaches to the Gaia Hypothesis. Ethical philosophers might take Gaia to be analogous to a “person” and thus to have the same sorts of values that more familiar (...)
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  40. Anthony Weston (1986). Toward an Inclusive Ethics. Bowling Green Studies in Applied Philosophy 8:36-44.
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  41. Anthony Weston, Cheshire Calhoun, Bernard P. Dauenhauer & Konstantin Kolenda (1986). Letters to the Editor. Proceedings and Addresses of the American Philosophical Association 60 (1):69 - 73.
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  42. Anthony Weston (1985). Technological Unemployment and the Lifestyle Question a Practical Proposal. Journal of Social Philosophy 16 (2):19-30.
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  43. Anthony Weston (1985). Beyond Intrinsic Value: Pragmatism in Environmental Ethics. Environmental Ethics 7 (4):321-339.
    In this essay I propose an environmental ethic in the pragmatic vein. I begin by suggesting that the contemporary debate in environmental ethics is forced into a familiar but highly restrictive set of distinctions and problems by the traditional notion of intrinsic value, particularly by its demands that intrinsic values be self-sufficient, abstract, and justified in special ways. I criticize this notion and develop an alternativewhich stresses the interdependent structure of values, a structure which at once roots them deeply in (...)
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  44. Anthony Weston (1985). Subjectivism and the Question of Social Criticism. Metaphilosophy 16 (1):57–65.
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  45. Anthony Weston (1984). Drawing Lines. The Monist 67 (4):589-604.
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  46. Anthony Weston (1984). The Two Basic Fallacies. Metaphilosophy 15 (2):148–155.
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  47. Anthony Weston (1984). Toward the Reconstruction of Subjectivism: Love as a Paradigm of Values. [REVIEW] Journal of Value Inquiry 18 (3):181-194.
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  48. Anthony Weston (1982). A Pattern for Argument Analysis in Informal Logic. Teaching Philosophy 5 (2):135-139.
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