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Profile: Barbara Herman (University of California, Los Angeles)
  1. Barbara Herman (2013). Being Helped and Being Grateful. Journal of Philosophy 109 (5/6):391-411.
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  2. Barbara Herman (2012). Being Helped and Being Grateful: Imperfect Duties, the Ethics of Possession, and the Unity of Morality. Journal of Philosophy 109 (5-6):391-411.
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  3. Barbara Herman (2011). Embracing Kant's Formalism. Kantian Review 16 (1):49-66.
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  4. Barbara Herman (2009). Morality and Moral Theory. Proceedings and Addresses of the American Philosophical Association 83 (2):63 - 77.
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  5. Barbara Herman (2008). Morality Unbounded. Philosophy and Public Affairs 36 (4):323-358.
  6. Barbara Herman (2007). Moral Literacy. Harvard University Press.
    Making room for character -- Pluralism and the community of moral judgment -- A cosmopolitan kingdom of ends --Responsibility and moral competence --Can virtue be taught?: the problem of new moral facts -- Training to autonomy: Kant and the question of moral education -- Bootstrapping -- Rethinking Kant's hedonism -- The scope of moral requirement -- The will and its objects -- Obligatory ends -- Moral improvisation -- Contingency in obligation.
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  7. Barbara Herman (2006). Reasoning to Obligation. Inquiry 49 (1):44 – 61.
    If, as Kant says, "the will is practical reason", we should think of willing as a mode of reasoning, and its activity represented in movement from evaluative premises to intention by way of a validity-securing principle of inference. Such a view of willing takes motive and rational choice out of empirical psychology, thereby eliminating grounds for many familiar objections to Kant's account of morally good action. The categorical imperative provides the fundamental principle of valid practical inference; however, for good willing, (...)
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  8. Barbara Herman (2001). The Scope of Moral Requirement. Philosophy and Public Affairs 30 (3):227–256.
  9. Barbara Herman (2000). Morality and Everyday Life. Proceedings and Addresses of the American Philosophical Association 74 (2):29 - 45.
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  10. Barbara Herman (1997). A Cosmopolitan Kingdom of Ends. In Andrews Reath, Barbara Herman, Christine M. Korsgaard & John Rawls (eds.), Reclaiming the History of Ethics: Essays for John Rawls. Cambridge University Press. 187--213.
     
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  11. Andrews Reath, Barbara Herman, Christine M. Korsgaard & John Rawls (eds.) (1997). Reclaiming the History of Ethics: Essays for John Rawls. Cambridge University Press.
    The essays in this volume offer an approach to the history of moral and political philosophy that takes its inspiration from John Rawls. All the contributors are philosophers who have studied with Rawls and they offer this collection in his honor. The distinctive feature of this approach is to address substantive normative questions in moral and political philosophy through an analysis of the texts and theories of major figures in the history of the subject: Aristotle, Hobbes, Hume, Rousseau, Kant, and (...)
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  12. Barbara Herman (1996). Making Room for Character. In Stephen Engstrom & Jennifer Whiting (eds.), Aristotle, Kant, and the Stoics: Rethinking Happiness and Duty. Cambridge University Press. 36--60.
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  13. Barbara Herman (1991). Agency, Attachment, and Difference. Ethics 101 (4):775-797.
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  14. Barbara Herman (1991). Middle Theory and Moral Theory. Noûs 25 (2):183-184.
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  15. Barbara Herman (1990). Morality as Rationality: A Study of Kant's Ethics. Garland.
  16. Barbara Herman (1989). Murder and Mayhem. The Monist 72 (3):411-431.
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  17. Barbara Herman (1985). The Practice of Moral Judgment. Journal of Philosophy 82 (8):414-436.
  18. Barbara Herman (1984). Mutual Aid and Respect for Persons. Ethics 94 (4):577-602.
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  19. Barbara Herman (1984). Rules, Motives, and Helping Actions. Philosophical Studies 45 (3):369 - 377.
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  20. Barbara Herman (1983). Integrity and Impartiality. The Monist 66 (2):233-250.
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  21. Barbara Herman (1981). On the Value of Acting From the Motive of Duty. Philosophical Review 90 (3):359-382.
    Richard Henson attempts to take the sting out of this view of Kant on moral worth by arguing (i) that attending to the phenomenon of the overdetermination of actions leads one to see that Kant might have had two distinct views of moral worth, only one of which requires the absence of cooperating inclinations, and (ii) that when Kant insists that there is moral worth only when an action is done from the motive of duty alone, he need not also (...)
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