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  1. Christie Hartley & Lori Watson (2014). Virtue in Political Thought: On Civic Virtue in Political Liberalism. In Kevin Timpe & Craig Boyd (eds.), Virtues and Their Vices. Oxford University Press. 415.
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  2. Christie Hartley & Lori Watson (2012). Political Liberalism, Marriage and the Family. Law and Philosophy 31 (2):185-212.
    Can and should political liberals recognize and otherwise support legal marriage as a matter of basic justice? In this article, we offer a general account of how political liberals should evaluate the issue of whether the legal recognition of marriage is a matter of basic justice. And, we develop and examine some public reason arguments that, given the fundamental interests of citizens, could justify various forms of legal marriage in some contexts. In particular, in certain conditions, the recognition of some (...)
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  3. Christie Hartley (2011). Disability and Justice. Philosophy Compass 6 (2):120-132.
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  4. Christie Hartley & Lori Watson (2010). Is Feminist Political Liberalism Possible? Journal of Ethics and Social Philosophy 5 (1):121.
  5. Christie Hartley (2009). An Inclusive Contractualism: Obligations to the Mentally Disabled. In Kimberley Brownlee & Adam Cureton (eds.), Disability and Disadvantage. Oxford University Press. 138--61.
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  6. Christie Hartley (2009). Justice for the Disabled: A Contractualist Approach. Journal of Social Philosophy 40 (1):17-36.
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  7. Christie Hartley & Lori Watson (2009). Feminism, Religion, and Shared Reasons: A Defense of Exclusive Public Reason. Law and Philosophy 28 (5):493 - 536.
    The idea of public reason is central to political liberalism's aim to provide an account of the possibility of a just and stable democratic society comprised of free and equal citizens who nonetheless are deeply divided over fundamental values. This commitment to the idea of public reason reflects the normative core of political liberalism which is rooted in the principle of democratic legitimacy and the idea of reciprocity among citizens. Yet both critics and defenders of political liberalism disagree over whether (...)
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