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  1. Ruth Kowalczyk, Andrew Sayer & Caroline New (2007). Critical Realism: What Difference Does It Make? Addresses to the Closing Plenary of The Fourth Annual IACR International Conference, The University of Lancaster, UK, August 2000. Journal of Critical Realism 3 (2).
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  2. Caroline New (2007). Critical Realism and Feminism. Journal of Critical Realism 1 (1).
  3. Caroline New (2007). Realising the Potential: The ESRC Seminar Series on Social Realism and Empirical Research. Journal of Critical Realism 4 (1).
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  4. Caroline New & Steve Fleetwood (2006). Gender at Critical Realism Conferences. Journal of Critical Realism 5 (1):61-91.
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  5. Caroline New, John Roberts & Ruth Groff (2005). Taking Relativism Seriously. Journal of Critical Realism 4 (1):221-246.
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  6. Caroline New, John Roberts & Ruth Groff (2005). Review Symposium: Taking Relativism Seriously. Journal of Critical Realism 4 (1):221-246.
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  7. Caroline New (1998). Realism, Deconstruction and the Feminist Standpoint. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 28 (4):349–372.
    Feminist Standpoint Theory claims that by virtue of their social positioning women have access to, or can achieve, particular and/or better knowledge of gendered social relations. The epistemology, various versions of which are reviewed in the paper, has been criticised for over homogenising women. In its simplest form this critique claims that women’s diversity rules out communality and collective interests, and that FST unawarely takes white middle class Western women as representative. In its stronger, postructuralist form this critique undermines feminism (...)
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  8. Caroline New (1994). Class Society or Risk Society. Radical Philosophy 66:56.
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  9. Caroline New (1994). Structure, Agency and Social Transformation. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 24 (3):187-205.
    Revisiting the structure/agency debate, the article puts forward the broad position shared by Giddens’structuration theory and Bhaskar's transformational model. It defends Giddens’concept of structure as‘rules and resources’against charges of idealism, arguing that its strength is its focus on the interface of structure and agency. But both Giddens and Bhaskar emphasise social reproduction as an unintended consequence of social action. Taking issue with postmodern pessimism, the article goes on to consider the conditions of possibility, and requisite forms of knowledgeability, for deliberate (...)
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