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  1. Betty A. Sichel (forthcoming). A Critical Srudy of Kohlberg's Theory of the Development of Moral Judgments. Philosophy of Education.
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  2. Jh Gribble, Jane R. Martin, David Stenhouse, Jj Smolicz, Rs Peters, Jp White, Betty A. Sichel, Ronald S. Barth, Frederick C. Neff & Wf Hare (2009). Cd Hardie. Educational Philosophy and Theory 44 (10).
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  3. Betty A. Sichel (1994). A Review of Samuel Scolnicov'sPlato's Metaphysics of Education. [REVIEW] Studies in Philosophy and Education 13 (2):141-148.
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  4. Scott R. Farber, Betty A. Sichel, Lynda Stone, Raymond Wilkie, Terrance Dunford & Don T. Martin (1990). Book Review Section 3. [REVIEW] Educational Studies 21 (4):472-508.
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  5. Betty A. Sichel (1990). Ethics of Caring and the Institutional Ethics Committee. HEC Forum 2 (4):45 - 56.
    Institutional ethics committees (IECs) in health care facilities now create moral policy, provide moral education, and consult with physicians and other health care workers. After sketching reasons for the development of IECs, this paper first examines the predominant moral standards it is often assumed IECs are now using, these standards being neo-Kantian principles of justice and utilitarian principles of the greatest good. Then, it is argued that a feminine ethics of care, as posited by Carol Gilligan and Nel Noddings, is (...)
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  6. Betty A. Sichel (1989). Classical Interpretations of Social-Learning Theory: Protagoras and Socrates. Educational Theory 39 (3):247-260.
  7. Betty A. Sichel (1985). Self-Knowledge and Education in Plato's Allegory of the Cave. Philosophy of Education: Proceedings of the Annual Meeting of the Philosophy of Education Society 41:429-439.
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  8. Betty A. Sichel (1985). Women's Moral Development in Search of Philosophical Assumptions∗. Journal of Moral Education 14 (3):149-161.
    Abstract This paper first examines Carol Gilligan's thesis that men and women use different moral languages to resolve moral dilemmas; women speak a language of caring and responsibility and men speak a language of rights and justice. Gilligan's statements about women's moral language can be interpreted in three different ways. Each one of these is analysed. Then it is questioned whether Gilligan's thesis about men's and women's moral languages can be grounded with adequate philosophical assumptions. It is argued that three (...)
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  9. Betty A. Sichel (1983). Correspondence and Contradiction in Ancient Greek Society and Education: Homer's Epic Poetry and Plato's Early Dialogues. Educational Theory 33 (2):49-59.
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  10. Betty A. Sichel (1976). Can Kohlberg Respond to Critics? Educational Theory 26 (4):337-394.
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  11. Betty A. Sichel (1976). The Relation Between Moral Judgement and Moral Behaviour in Kohlberg's Theory of the Development of Moral Judgements. Educational Philosophy and Theory 8 (1):55–67.
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  12. Betty A. Sichel (1972). Karl Marx and the Rights of Man. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 32 (3):355-360.
  13. Betty A. Sichel (1971). Comments on Arthur M. Wheeler's "Creativity in Plato's States". Educational Theory 21 (2):208-218.
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  14. Betty A. Sichel (1969). Are Aims of Education Suffering From a Case of Rigor Mortis? Educational Philosophy and Theory 1 (2):17–27.
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