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  1. Catherine Villanueva Gardner (2012). Empowerment and Interconnectivity: Toward a Feminist History of Utilitarian Philosophy. Penn State University Press.
    "Examines the work of three nineteenth-century utilitarian feminist philosophers: Catharine Beecher, Frances Wright, and Anna Doyle Wheeler.
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  2. Catherine Villanueva Gardner (2009). New Philosophy of Human Nature. By Oliva Sabuco de Nantes Barrera. Hypatia 24 (1):202-205.
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  3. Catherine Villanueva Gardner (2009). The a to Z of Feminist Philosophy. Scarecrow Press.
    It draws not only on feminist philosophers but criticizes, approves, or appropriates the work of the leading philosophers throughout history.
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  4. Therese Boos Dykeman, Eve Browning, Judith Chelius Stark, Jane Duran, Marilyn Fischer, Lois Frankel, Edward Fullbrook, Jo Ellen Jacobs, Vicki Harper, Joy Laine, Kate Lindemann, Elizabeth Minnich, Andrea Nye, Margaret Simons, Audun Solli, Catherine Villanueva Gardner, Mary Ellen Waithe, Karen J. Warren & Henry West (2008). An Unconventional History of Western Philosophy: Conversations Between Men and Women Philosophers. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
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  5. Catherine Villanueva Gardner (2006). Chastity and the Practice of the World In Hume's Treatise. Hume Studies 32 (2):331-345.
    Commentaries on the Treatise have not always been clear as to why Hume includes a discussion of the virtue of female chastity among the apparentlydifferent artificial virtues of justice, promises, and allegiance. Placing Hume’s discussion of chastity within its specific historical location can illuminate its presence and role in Book 3 of the Treatise and demonstrate how chastity is a virtue of social utility. An examination of the “practice of the world” can show how female chastity was a necessary virtue (...)
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  6. Catherine Villanueva Gardner (2006). Historical Dictionary of Feminist Philosophy. Scarecrow Press.
  7. Catherine Villanueva Gardner (2004). Heaven-Appointed Educators of Mind: Catharine Beecher and the Moral Power of Women. Hypatia 19 (2):1-16.
    : Catharine Beecher held that women possessed a moral power that could allow them to play a vital role in the moral and social progress of nineteenth century America. Problematically, this power could only be obtained through their subordination to the greatest social happiness. I wish to argue that this notion of subordination, properly framed within her ethico-religious system, can in fact lead to economic independence for women and a surprisingly robust conception of moral power.
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  8. Catherine Villanueva Gardner (2000). Rediscovering Women Philosophers: Philosophical Genre and the Boundaries of Philosophy. Westview.
    This book examines the philosophical foremothers of women’s philosophy and explores what their work may have to offer modern theorizing in feminist ethics. Through such writers as Catharine Macaulay, Mary Wollstonecraft, and George Eliot, Gardner interprets a varied selection of moral philosophers in an attempt both to contribute to our understanding of their work, and perhaps even to encourage other philosophers to interpretive work of their own. She also looks into the reasons such forms as novels, letters, and poetry have (...)
     
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  9. Catherine Gardner (1998). Catharine Macaulay's "Letters on Education": Odd but Equal. Hypatia 13 (1):118 - 137.
    Commentators on the work of Catharine Macaulay acknowledge her influence on the pioneering feminist writing of Mary Wollstonecraft. Yet despite Macaulay's interest in equal education for women, these commentators have not considered that Macaulay offered a self-contained, sustained argument for the equality of women. This paper endeavors to show that Macaulay did produce such an argument, and that she holds a place in the development of early feminism independent of her connections with Wollstonecraft.
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