Search results for 'Citizenship Philosophy' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  2
    Australian Citizenship (2000). And Will Sanders, Eds., Citizenship and Indigenous Australians: Changing Conceptions and Possibilities, Melbourne, Cambridge University Press, 1998. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 78 (3):418428.
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  2.  43
    A. Favell (1998). Applied Political Philosophy at the Rubicon: Will Kymlica's Multicultural Citizenship. Ethical Theory and Moral Practice 1 (2):255-278.
    Will Kymlicka's Multicultural Citizenship represents an extraordinary attempt to put applied political philosophy to work in the empirical context of contemporary political debates about immigration and ethnic minorities in western society. This paper explores the methodological and interpretative difficulties of combining normative and empirical goals, in a critical discussion of the examples Kymlicka makes of multicultural issues in France, Britain and the US. It goes on to argue that these weaknesses lie in the Rawlsian influence in Kymlicka's work, (...)
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  3.  18
    Joseph A. Petrick & John F. Quinn (2007). Economic Philosophy, Integrity Capacity and Global Business Citizenship. The Proceedings of the Twenty-First World Congress of Philosophy 5:187-194.
    The authors delineate the nature and neglect of integrity capacity and global business citizenship by world business leaders. They discuss how the philosophical analysis of moral and economic complexity enhances judgment integrity capacity and global business citizenship. Finally, the authors recommend positive action steps to improve global business citizenship and leadership integrity capacity through a balanced and inclusive pluralistic economic philosophy.
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  4.  17
    David Bridges (ed.) (1997). Education, Autonomy, and Democratic Citizenship: Philosophy in a Changing World. Routledge.
    This international collection forms a response from 22 educators to our changing political environment and to the reassessment they provoke of the principles shaping educational thought and practice. The philosophical discussion, however, remains clearly rooted in the world of educational practice and its political content.
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  5.  6
    Kristin Shrader-Frechette (2004). Models in Panther Biology and Radiobiology: Philosophy of Science as Scientific Citizenship. Philosophy Today 48 (5):96-108.
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  6. Alfred H. Lloyd (1897). Citizenship and Salvation or, Greek and Jew; a Study in the Philosophy of History. Little.
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  7.  7
    Rex Martin (1990). Philosophy, Politics and Citizenship. International Studies in Philosophy 22 (1):143-145.
  8. Colleen K. Flewelling (2005). The Social Relevance of Philosophy: The Debate Over the Applicability of Philosophy to Citizenship. Lexington Books.
    Can philosophy be socially relevant? Dating back to Socrates' Apology, and beyond Marx's argument that pure philosophical theory without practical application was unattainable, philosophers have had many diverse views about their work, including that it is indispensable, that it is socially irrelevant, and even that it is harmful. Tracing the controversy through history, this book examines eleven philosophers' arguments concerning the question of the social relevance of philosophy, placing each thinker in the appropriate cultural and historical context.
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  9. Steve Buckler (1996). Margaret Canovan, Hannah Arendt: A Reinterpretation of Her Political Thought. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press,1992. Phillip Hansen, Hannah Arendt: Politics, History and Citizenship. Oxford: Polity, 1993. Maurizio Passerin d'Entreves, The Political Philosophy of Hannah Arendt. London: Routledge, 1994. Andrea Nye, Philosophia: The Thought of Rosa Luxemburg, Simone Weil and Hannah Arendt. London: Routledge, 1994. Michael Gottsegen, The Political Thought of Hannah Arendt. Albany: State University of New York Press, 199.4. [REVIEW] History of the Human Sciences 9 (1):85-92.
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  10. Jennifer Bleazby (2006). Autonomy, Democratic Community, and Citizenship in Philosophy for Children: Dewey and Philosophy for Children’s Rejection of the Individual/ Community Dualism. Analytic Teaching 26 (1):31-52.
  11.  12
    Warren E. Steinkraus (1988). Philosophy, Politics and Citizenship. Idealistic Studies 18 (3):276-277.
  12.  8
    M. W. Jackson (1989). Philosophy, Politics and Citizenship. The Owl of Minerva 21 (1):102-103.
  13.  7
    Justine Lacroix (2015). The “Right to Have Rights” in French Political Philosophy: Conceptualising a Cosmopolitan Citizenship with Arendt. Constellations 22 (1):79-90.
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  14.  22
    Matthew C. Altman (2004). What's the Use of Philosophy? Democratic Citizenship and the Direction of Higher Education. Educational Theory 54 (2):143-155.
  15.  9
    Henry A. Giroux (1987). Citizenship, Public Philosophy, and the Struggle for Democracy. Educational Theory 37 (2):103-120.
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  16. Andrew Vincent (1984). Philosophy, Politics, and Citizenship: The Life and Thought of the British Idealists. B. Blackwell.
     
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  17.  2
    Adrian Favell (1998). Multicultural Citizenship in Theory and Practice: Empirical Case Studies in Applied Political Philosophy. Krisis: Tijdschift Voor Filosophie 72:67-85.
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  18. Charles M. Bakewell (1899). Citizenship and Salvation, or Greek and Jew. A Study in the Philosophy of History. Psychological Review 6 (3):312-316.
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  19. Alfred H. Lloyd (1898). Citizenship and salvation, or Greek and Jew, a study in the philosophy of history, 1 vol. Revue de Métaphysique et de Morale 6 (2):8-8.
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  20.  5
    Claire Cassidy & Donald Christie (2014). Community of Philosophical Inquiry: Citizenship in Scottish Classrooms. 'You Need to Think Like You've Never Thinked Before.'. Childhood and Philosophy 10 (19):33-54.
    The context for the study is the current curriculum reform in Scotland which demands that teachers enable children to become ‘Responsible Citizens’. The aim of the study was to evaluate the use of Community of Philosophical Inquiry as a pedagogical tool to enhance citizenship attributes in Scottish children in a range of educational settings. Before and after an extended series of CoPI sessions, the 133 participating children were presented with dilemmas designed to elicit responses which indicate their ability to (...)
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  21.  7
    Yingyan Wang (2011). Mission-Driven Organizations in Japan: Management Philosophy and Individual Outcomes. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 101 (1):111 - 126.
    Previous studies imply that management philosophy has become an essential ethical foundation for a number of mission-driven organizations in Japan. This study examines how management philosophy might be influential to individuals with a sample of 1019 Japanese employees. The article develops a framework for analyzing the adoption of management philosophy and individual attitudinal and behavioral outcomes. Factor analysis shows that adoption of the management philosophy can be categorized into two dimensions, identification with management philosophy, and (...)
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  22. Ronald Beiner & W. J. Norman (eds.) (2001). Canadian Political Philosophy: Contemporary Reflections. Oxford University Press.
    Canadian theorists and philosophers are recognized internationally for their contributions to normative debates about citizenship, multiculturalism, and nationalism. The superb essays collected here reflect a broad range of contemporary political and philosophical issues: liberalism and citizenship; equality, justice, and gender; minority rights and identity; nationalism and self-determination; and the history of political philosophy.
     
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  23. Pauline Kleingeld (2012). Kant and Cosmopolitanism: The Philosophical Ideal of World Citizenship. Cambridge University Press.
    This is the first comprehensive account of Kant’s cosmopolitanism, highlighting its moral, political, legal, economic, cultural, and psychological aspects. Contrasting Kant’s views with those of his German contemporaries, and relating them to current debates, Pauline Kleingeld sheds new light on texts that have been hitherto neglected or underestimated. In clear and carefully argued discussions, she shows that Kant’s philosophical cosmopolitanism underwent a radical transformation in the mid 1790s and that the resulting theory is philosophically stronger than is usually thought. Using (...)
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  24. James Tully (2008). Public Philosophy in a New Key. Cambridge University Press.
    v. 1. Democracy and civic freedom -- v. 2. Imperialism and civic freedom.
     
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  25. Geneviève Souillac (2012). A Study in Transborder Ethics: Justice, Citizenship, Civility. P.I.E. Peter Lang.
     
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  26. Jorge J. E. Gracia (2008). Latinos in America: Philosophy and Social Identity. Blackwell Pub..
    A first-of-its-kind book that seriously and profoundly examines what it means philosophically to be Latino and where Latinos fit in American society. Rejecting answers based on stereotypes and fear fed by the enormous growth of Latino numbers in the US; it offers, instead, a fresh perspective and clearer understanding of Latin American thought and culture.
     
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  27.  6
    Claire Cassidy (2013). Philosophy with Children: Learning to Live Well. Childhood and Philosophy 8 (16):243-264.
    A filosofia com crianças, em todas as suas guisas, visa engendrar o pensamento filosófico e o raciocínio nas crianças. Muito é escrito sobre o que a participação na filosofia poderia fazer para a criança academicamente e emocionalmente. O que propomos aqui é que permitindo às crianças participar de diálogos filosóficos elas aprenderão uma abordagem que poderia dar suporte a sua participação na sociedade e que poderia envolvê-las na consideração e no arejamento de suas vistas, tomando decisões em suas interações e (...)
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  28.  79
    Ronald Beiner (2006). Multiculturalism and Citizenship: A Critical Response to Iris Marion Young. Educational Philosophy and Theory 38 (1):25–37.
    What is citizenship? This question goes back to the political philosophy of Aristotle, and how one answers it will be decisive in determining one's vision of political life. In the last ten to fifteen years, the question of citizenship has aroused a renewed set of extremely lively debates within political philosophy, and Iris Marion Young has certainly occupied an important place within these theoretical debates. In particular, Young—especially in her seminal article, Polity and Group Difference: A (...)
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  29.  35
    Laurance Splitter (2011). Identity, Citizenship and Moral Education. Educational Philosophy and Theory 43 (5):484-505.
    Questions of identity such as ‘Who am I?’ are often answered by appeals to one or more affiliations with a specific nation (citizenship), culture, ethnicity, religion, etc. Taking as given the idea that identity over time—including identification and re-identification—for objects of a particular kind requires that there be criteria of identity appropriate to things of that kind, I argue that citizenship, as a ‘collectivist’ concept, does not generate such criteria for individual citizens, but that the concept person—which specifies (...)
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  30.  9
    Amy Shuffelton (2015). Estranged Familiars: A Deweyan Approach to Philosophy and Qualitative Research. Studies in Philosophy and Education 34 (2):137-147.
    This essay argues that philosophy can be combined with qualitative research without sacrificing the aims of either approach. Philosophers and qualitative researchers have articulated and supported the idea that human meaning-constructions are appropriately grasped through close attention to “consequences incurred in action,” in Dewey’s words. Furthermore, scholarship in both domains explores alternative possibilities to familiar constructions of meaning. The essay explains by means of a concrete example the approach I took to hybridizing these approaches. It describes an ethnographic and (...)
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  31.  5
    Jacob Weinrib (2008). Kant on Citizenship and Universal Independence. Australian Journal of Legal Philosophy 33.
    Kant's political philosophy draws a distinction between 'passive' citizens who are merely protected by the law and 'active' citizens who may also contribute to it. Although the distinction between passive and active citizens is often dismissed by scholars as an 'illiberal and undemocratic' relic of eighteenth century prejudice, the distinction is found in every democracy that distinguishes between mere inhabitants -- such as tourists and guestworkers -- and enfranchised citizens. The purpose of this essay is both interpretive and suggestive. (...)
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  32. Will Kymlicka (2001). Contemporary Political Philosophy: An Introduction. Oxford University Press.
    This new edition of Will Kymlicka's best selling critical introduction to contemporary political theory has been fully revised to include many of the most significant developments in Anglo-American political philosophy in the last eleven years, particularly the new debates over issues of democratic citizenship and cultural pluralism. The book now includes two new chapters on citizenship theory and multiculturalism, in addition to updated chapters on utilitarianism, liberal egalitarianism, libertarianism, socialism, communitarianism, and feminism. The many thinkers discussed include (...)
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  33.  53
    Jean Hampton (1997). Political Philosophy. Westview Press.
    Political philosophy, perhaps even more than other branches of philosophy, calls for constant renewal to reflect not just re-readings of the tradition but also the demands of current events. In this lively and readable survey, Jean Hampton has created a text for our time that does justice both to the great traditions of the field and to the newest developments. In a marvelous feat of synthesis, she links the classical tradition, the giants of the modern period, the dominant (...)
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  34.  28
    Ronald Jeurissen (2004). Institutional Conditions of Corporate Citizenship. Journal of Business Ethics 53 (1-2):87-96.
    Exploring the concept of citizenship from the history of political philosophy provides suggestions about what corporate citizenship could mean. The metaphor of corporate citizenship suggests an institutional approach to corporate social responsibility. Citizenship is a social role, characterized by an orientation towards the social contract, collective and active responsibility, as well as a positive attitude towards the juridical state. By analogy, corporate citizenship is a social role, characterized by the social contract of business, a (...)
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  35.  22
    Michael Gonin (2007). Business Research, Self-Fulfilling Prophecy, and the Inherent Responsibility of Scholars. Journal of Academic Ethics 5 (1):33-58.
    Business research and teaching institutions play an important role in shaping the way businesses perceive their relations to the broader society and its moral expectations. Hence, as ethical scandals recently arose in the business world, questions related to the civic responsibilities of business scholars and to the role business schools play in society have gained wider interest. In this article, I argue that these ethical shortcomings are at least partly resulting from the mainstream business model with its taken-for granted basic (...)
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  36.  34
    John R. Shook (2009). Comparative Political Philosophy: Categorizing Political Philosophies Using Twelve Archetypes. Metaphilosophy 40 (5):633-655.
    Abstract: Comparative political philosophy can be stimulated by imposing a categorization scheme on possible varieties of political philosophies. This article develops a categorization scheme using four essential features of political philosophies, resulting in twelve archetypal political philosophies. The four essential features selected are a political philosophy's views concerning human nature, the proper function of morality, the best form of society, and the highest responsibility of citizenship. The twelve archetypal political philosophies range from the communal (Rousseau), the democratic (...)
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  37.  3
    Angela Kallhoff (2016). The Normative Limits of Consumer Citizenship. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 29 (1):23-34.
    In political philosophy, citizenship is a key concept. Citizenship is tied to rights and duties, as well as to concepts of social justice. Recently, the debate on citizenship has developed a new direction in focusing on qualified notions of citizenship. In this contribution, I shall defend three claims. Firstly, consumer citizenship fits into the discussion of qualified notions of citizenship. Secondly, the debate on qualified notions of citizenship cannot be detached from the (...)
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  38.  11
    Richard Kearney (1996). Postnationalist Ireland: Politics, Culture, Philosophy. Routledge.
    The encroachment of globalization and demands for greater regional autonomy have had a profound effect on the way we picture Ireland. This challenging new look at the key issue of sovereignty asks us how we should think about the identity of a "postnationalist" Ireland. Richard Kearney goes to the heart of the conflict over demand for communal identity, traditionally expressed by nationalism, and the demand for a universal model of citizenship, traditionally expressed by republicanism. In so doing, he asks (...)
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  39.  27
    David Leopold (2007). The Young Karl Marx: German Philosophy, Modern Politics, and Human Flourishing. Cambridge University Press.
    The Young Karl Marx is an innovative and important new study of Marx’s early writings. These writings provide the fascinating spectacle of a powerful and imaginative intellect wrestling with complex and significant issues, but they also present formidable interpretative obstacles to modern readers. David Leopold shows how an understanding of their intellectual and cultural context can illuminate the political dimension of these works. An erudite yet accessible discussion of Marx’s influences and targets frames the author’s critical engagement with Marx’s account (...)
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  40.  39
    Derek Matravers & Jonathan E. Pike (eds.) (2003). Debates in Contemporary Political Philosophy: An Anthology. Routledge, in Association with the Open University.
    This textbook reflects the buoyant state of contemporary political philosophy, and the development of the subject in the past two decades. It includes seminal papers on fundamental philosophical issues such as: the nature of social explanation distributive justice liberalism and communitarianism citizenship and multiculturalism nationalism democracy criminal justice. A range of views is represented, demonstrating the richness of the philosophical contribution to some of the most contested areas of public policy and political decision making. Each section has an (...)
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  41.  27
    Christopher Winch (2008). Philosophy of Education: The Key Concepts. Routledge.
    This new edition of Philosophy of Education: The Key Concepts is an easy to use A-Z guide summarizing all the key terms, ideas and issues central to the study of educational theory today. Fully updated, the book is cross-referenced throughout and contains pointers to further reading, as well as new entries on such topics as: Citizenship and Civic Education Liberalism Capability Well-being Patriotism Globalisation Open-mindedness Creationism and Intelligent Design. Comprehensive and authoritative this highly accessible guide provides all that (...)
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  42.  61
    Sharon Jessop (2012). Education for Citizenship and 'Ethical Life': An Exploration of the Hegelian Concepts of Bildung and Sittlichkeit. Journal of Philosophy of Education 46 (2):287-302.
    The significance of German Romantic and Hegelian philosophy for educational practice is not attended to as much as it deserves to be, both as a matter of historical interest and of current importance. In particular, its role in shaping the thought of John Dewey, whose educational philosophy is of seminal importance for discussions on education for citizenship, is of considerable interest, as recent work by Jim Garrison () and James Good (; ) has shown. This article focuses (...)
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  43.  40
    Kirsten Jacobson (2010). The Experience of Home and the Space of Citizenship. Southern Journal of Philosophy 48 (3):219-245.
    I argue that, although we are inherently intersubjective beings, we are not first or most originally “public” beings. Rather, to become a public being, that is, a citizen—in other words, to act as an independent and self-controlled agent in a community of similarly independent and self-controlled agents and, specifically, to do so in a shared space in the public arena—is something that we can successfully do only by emerging from our familiar, personal territories—our homes. Finding support in texts from (...), psychology, and the social sciences, I construe the claim that citizenship is a developed stance as a spatial issue. I conclude that a state (or, for that matter, a philosophy) that takes the human being to begin as an isolated individual agent fails to recognize the essential spatial relationships on which we depend—namely, those arising through our way of being-at-home in the world; and, as a result, such a stance not only misconstrues the parameters on which citizenship is itself possible but also risks developing a social situation that encourages behaviors we see in the agoraphobic—namely, the behaviors of alienated and fundamentally homeless human beings. (shrink)
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  44.  69
    Farhang Erfani & John F. Whitmire (2008). Ricoeur and the Pre-Political. Continental Philosophy Review 41 (4):501-521.
    We argue that Paul Ricoeur’s work on narrative and alienation provides a largely untapped, though potentially fruitful way of re-thinking the question of political agency within the context of globalization. We argue that the political agency of many around the world has been placed in an exceedingly fragile position due to the rapid pace of globalization, the movement of multi-national corporations from their previous national headquarters, etc. We use Ricoeur’s work to argue that the alienation of globalization is not something (...)
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  45.  24
    Anthony A. Long (2007). Stoic Communitarianism and Normative Citizenship. Social Philosophy and Policy 24 (2):241-261.
    This essay argues that Stoicism is the ancient philosophy most relevant to modern politics and civic education. Its relevance is due not to the advocacy of any specific political system or public policy but to its theory that the human good depends primarily on rationality and excellence of character rather than on material prosperity and productivity. According to Stoicism, all human beings are related to one another in virtue of our communal nature as rational animals. Reflection on the norms (...)
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  46.  6
    Jack Russell Weinstein (2014). What Does Public Philosophy Do? Essays in Philosophy 15 (1):33-57.
    In this article, I examine the purpose of public philosophy, challenging the claim that its goal is to create better citizens. I define public philosophy narrowly as the act of professional philosophers engaging with non-professionals, in a non-academic setting, with the specific aim of exploring issues philosophically. The paper is divided into three sections. The first contrasts professional and public philosophy with special attention to the assessment mechanism in each. The second examines the relationship between public (...) and citizenship, calling into question the effect public philosophy has on political reasoning. The third focuses on the practice of public philosophy, describing actual events to investigate the nature and limits of their outcomes. I conclude that public philosophy aims at future philosophical inquiry but is best considered a form of entertainment. (shrink)
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  47.  11
    D. E. Miller (2001). Atomists, Liberals and Civic Republicans: Taylor on the Ontology of Citizenship. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 79 (4):465 – 478.
    (2001). Atomists, Liberals and Civic Republicans: Taylor on the Ontology of Citizenship. Australasian Journal of Philosophy: Vol. 79, No. 4, pp. 465-478.
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  48.  1
    Ken Fogelman (1997). Education for Democratic Citizenship in Schools. In David Bridges (ed.), Education, Autonomy, and Democratic Citizenship: Philosophy in a Changing World. Routledge 2--203.
  49.  3
    Anna R. Davies (1999). Environmental Education, Ethics and Citizenship Conference, Held at the Royal Geographical Society (with the Institute of British Geographers), 20 May 1998. Philosophy and Geography 2 (1):82 – 87.
    (1999). Environmental education, ethics and citizenship conference, held at the royal geographical society (with the institute of British geographers), 20 may 1998. Philosophy & Geography: Vol. 2, No. 1, pp. 82-87. doi: 10.1080/13668799908573657.
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  50.  1
    Nikolai D. Nikandrov (1997). Education and Citizenship in Post-Soviet Russia. In David Bridges (ed.), Education, Autonomy, and Democratic Citizenship: Philosophy in a Changing World. Routledge 2--215.
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