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David Dolinko [12]D. Dolinko [2]
  1. David Dolinko (2012). Review of “Crime and Culpability: A Theory of Criminal Law”. [REVIEW] Criminal Law and Philosophy 6 (1):93-102.
    This is a review of the challenging book in which Larry Alexander and Kimberly Ferzan propose sweeping revisions to the structure of substantive criminal law.
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  2. John Deigh & David Dolinko (eds.) (2011). The Oxford Handbook of the Philosophy of the Criminal Law. Oxford University Press.
    This is the first comprehensive handbook in the philosophy of criminal law. It contains seventeen original essays by leading thinkers in the field and covers the field's major topics including limits to criminalization, obscenity and hate speech, blackmail, the law of rape, attempts, accomplice liability, causation, responsibility, justification and excuse, duress, provocation and self-defense, insanity, punishment, the death penalty, mercy, and preventive detention and other alternatives to punishment. It will be an invaluable resource for scholars and students whose research and (...)
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  3. David Dolinko (2011). Punishment. In John Deigh & David Dolinko (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of the Philosophy of the Criminal Law. Oxford University Press.
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  4. David Dolinko (2008). Reflections on the Grammar of Criminal Law. Criminal Justice Ethics 27 (1):83-90.
  5. David Dolinko (2000). Justice in the Age of Sentencing Guidelines. Ethics 110 (3):563-585.
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  6. D. Dolinko (1999). Morris on Paternalism and Punishment. Law and Philosophy 18 (4):345-361.
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  7. D. Dolinko (1997). Retributivism, Consequentialism, and the Intrinsic Goodness of Punishment. Law and Philosophy 16 (5):507-528.
    Retributivism is commonly taken as an alternative to a consequentialist justification of punishment. It has recently been suggested, however, that retributivism can be recast as a consequentialist theory. This suggestion is shown to be untenable. The temptation to advance it is traced to an ``intrinsic good'' claim prominent in retributive thinking. This claim is examined, and is argued to be of little help in coping with the difficulties besetting the retributive theory, as well as clashing with a ``desert'' claim equally (...)
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  8. David Dolinko (1996). Action Theory and Criminal Law. [REVIEW] Law and Philosophy 15 (3):293-306.
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  9. David Dolinko (1996). Review: Action Theory and Criminal Law. [REVIEW] Law and Philosophy 15 (3):293 - 306.
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  10. David Dolinko (1994). Mismeasuring “Unfair Advantage”: A Response to Michael Davis. [REVIEW] Law and Philosophy 13 (4):493 - 524.
    One prominent contemporary retributivist theory is built on the notion that crime yields an “unfair advantage” over law-abiding citizens which punishment removes or nullifies. Michael Davis has defended this theory by constructing a market model of “unfair advantage” that he contends answers critics' objections to the retributivist enterprise. I seek to demonstrate the inadequacy of Davis's approach, arguing in particular that the market model rests on an incoherent notion of “demand” and would not, even if coherent, link “unfair advantage” to (...)
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  11. David Dolinko (1993). Book Review:Liability and Responsibility: Essays in Law and Morals. R. G. Frey, Christopher W. Morris. [REVIEW] Ethics 103 (2):401-.
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  12. David Dolinko (1993). Book Review:Punishment: Theory and Practice. Mark Tunick. [REVIEW] Ethics 104 (1):182-.
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  13. David Dolinko (1991). Book Review:Intention, Agency and Criminal Liability. R. A. Duff. [REVIEW] Ethics 102 (1):172-.
  14. David Dolinko (1991). Some Thoughts About Retributivism. Ethics 101 (3):537-559.
    Retributive accounts of the justification of criminal punishment are increasingly fashionable, yet their proponents frequently rely more on suggestive metaphor than on reasoned explanation. This article seeks to question whether any such coherent explanations are possible. I briefly sketch some general doubts about the validity of retributivist views and then critique three recent efforts (by George Sher, Jean Hampton, and Michael Moore) to put retributivism on a sound basis.
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