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Daniel A. Bell [37]Daniel Bell [15]Daniel M. Bell [10]Daniel M. Bell Jr [5]
  1. Daniel Bell (forthcoming). Religion in the Sixties. Social Research.
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  2. Daniel M. Bell (forthcoming). Book Review: Forgiveness, Reconciliation, and Moral Courage: Motives and Designs for Ministry in a Troubled World. [REVIEW] Interpretation 60 (1):113-114.
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  3. Daniel M. Bell (forthcoming). Book Review: Religion, Theology and the Human Sciences. [REVIEW] Interpretation 57 (1):102-103.
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  4. Daniel A. Bell (2015). Li, Chenyang, The Confucian Philosophy of Harmony. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 14 (1):143-146.
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  5. Daniel A. Bell (2012). A Comment on Confucian Role Ethics. Frontiers of Philosophy in China 7 (4):604-609.
  6. Daniel M. Bell (2012). The Economy of Desire: Christianity and Capitalism in a Postmodern World. Baker Academic.
    In this addition to the Church and Postmodern Culture series, theologian Daniel Bell compares and contrasts capitalism and Christianity, showing how Christianity provides resources for faithfully navigating the postmodern global economy.Bell approaches capitalism and Christianity as alternative visions of humanity, God, and the good life. Considering faith and economics in terms of how desire is shaped, he casts the conflic as one between different disciplines desire. He engages the work of two important postmodern philosophers, Deleuze and Foucault, to illuminate the (...)
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  7. Rania Al Nakib, Barbara Applebaum, Annice Barber, Jason Barr, Daniel Bell, Roger Bergman, Marvin Berkowitz, Antonio Bernal Guerrero, Thomas Bienengräber & Melinda Bier (2011). Journal of Moral Education Referees In. Journal of Moral Education 40 (2):273-276.
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  8. Daniel Bell (2011). Book Review. [REVIEW] Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 10:391-393.
     
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  9. Daniel Bell (2011). Chen, Lai, Tradition and Modernity: A Humanist View Trans. Edmund Ryden. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 10 (3):391-393.
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  10. Daniel A. Bell (2011). Jiang Qing's Political Confucianism. In Ruiping Fan (ed.), The Renaissance of Confucianism in Contemporary China. Springer. 139--152.
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  11. Daniel A. Bell (2011). The Ethics of International Human Rights Non-Governmental Organizations. In Thomas Cushman (ed.), Handbook of Human Rights. Routledge. 444.
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  12. Daniel A. Bell & Thaddeus Metz (2011). Confucianism and Ubuntu: Reflections on a Dialogue Between Chinese and African Traditions. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 38 (supp):78-95.
    In this article we focus on three key precepts shared by Confucianism and the African ethic of Ubuntu: the central value of community, the desirability of ethical partiality, and the idea that we tend to become morally better as we grow older. For each of these broad similarities, there are key differences underlying them, and we discuss those as well as speculate about the reasons for them. Our aim is not to take sides, but we do suggest ways that Ubuntu (...)
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  13. Daniel M. Bell (2010). Bearing the Weight of Salvation: The Soteriology of Ignacio Ellacuría – By Michael E. Lee. Modern Theology 26 (4):686-689.
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  14. Daniel M. Bell Jr (2009). God Does Not Demand Blood : Beyond Redemptive Violence. In D. Brent Laytham (ed.), God Does Not--: Entertain, Play Matchmaker, Hurry, Demand Blood, Cure Every Illness. Brazos Press.
     
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  15. Daniel A. Bell (2009). Toward Meritocratic Rule in China?: A Response to Professors Dallmayr, Li, and Tan. Philosophy East and West 59 (4):554-560.
    Let me first thank the critics for their insightful contributions to the debate. I hesitate to call the three professors “critics” since the areas of agreement may outweigh the areas of disagreement. But I should focus on areas of disagreement to further the debate, and that’s what I’ll try to do here. I’ll begin with a few remarks about methodology, then attempt to clarify my own view regarding democracy with “Confucian characteristics,” and my response will conclude with some reflections on (...)
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  16. Daniel M. Bell (2009). A Theology of Public Life – By Charles T. Mathewes. Modern Theology 25 (1):141-144.
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  17. Daniel M. Bell (2009). Just Policing, Not War: An Alternative Response to World Violence – Edited by Gerald W. Schlabach. Modern Theology 25 (4):692-694.
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  18. Fred Dallmayr, Chenyang Li, Sor-Hoon Tan & Daniel A. Bell (2009). Beyond Liberal Democracy: A Debate on Democracy and Confucian Meritocracy. Philosophy East and West 59 (4):523-523.
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  19. Daniel Bell, Communitarianism. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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  20. Daniel A. Bell (2008). La guerre, la paix et le soft power chinois. Diogène 221 (1):36.
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  21. Daniel A. Bell (2008). What It Means to Be Disadvantaged and What Can Be Done About It. Res Publica 14 (1):65-68.
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  22. Daniel M. Bell Jr (2007). Badiou's Faith and Paul's Gospel. Angelaki 12 (1):97 – 111.
  23. Daniel A. Bell (ed.) (2007). Confucian Political Ethics. Princeton University Press.
     
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  24. Daniel M. Bell (2007). Badiou's Faith and Paul's Gospel. Angelaki 12 (1):97-111.
  25. Daniel A. Bell (2006). Acknowledgments. In , Beyond Liberal Democracy: Political Thinking for an East Asian Context. Princeton University Press.
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  26. Daniel A. Bell (2006). Beyond Liberal Democracy: Political Thinking for an East Asian Context. Princeton University Press.
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  27. Daniel A. Bell (2006). 9. Culture and Egalitarian Development: Confucian Constraints on Property Rights. In , Beyond Liberal Democracy: Political Thinking for an East Asian Context. Princeton University Press. 231-254.
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  28. Daniel A. Bell (2006). 8. Democratic Education in a Multicultural Context: Lessons From Singapore. In , Beyond Liberal Democracy: Political Thinking for an East Asian Context. Princeton University Press. 206-228.
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  29. Daniel A. Bell (2006). 10. East Asian Capitalism in an Age of Globalization. In , Beyond Liberal Democracy: Political Thinking for an East Asian Context. Princeton University Press. 255-280.
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  30. Daniel A. Bell (2006). 3. Human Rights and “Values in Asia”: Reflections on East-West Dialogues. In , Beyond Liberal Democracy: Political Thinking for an East Asian Context. Princeton University Press. 52-83.
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  31. Daniel A. Bell (2006). Index. In , Beyond Liberal Democracy: Political Thinking for an East Asian Context. Princeton University Press. 369-379.
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  32. Daniel A. Bell (2006). 7. Is Democracy the “Least Bad” System for Minority Groups? In , Beyond Liberal Democracy: Political Thinking for an East Asian Context. Princeton University Press. 180-205.
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  33. Daniel A. Bell (2006). 1. Introduction: One Size Doesn’T Fit All. In , Beyond Liberal Democracy: Political Thinking for an East Asian Context. Princeton University Press. 1-20.
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  34. Daniel A. Bell (2006). 11. Justice for Migrant Workers? The Case of Migrant Domestic Workers in East Asia. In , Beyond Liberal Democracy: Political Thinking for an East Asian Context. Princeton University Press. 281-322.
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  35. Daniel A. Bell (2006). 2. Just War and Confucianism: Implications for the Contemporary World. In , Beyond Liberal Democracy: Political Thinking for an East Asian Context. Princeton University Press. 23-51.
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  36. Daniel A. Bell (2006). 12. Responses to Critics: The Real and the Ideal. In , Beyond Liberal Democracy: Political Thinking for an East Asian Context. Princeton University Press. 323-342.
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  37. Daniel A. Bell (2006). Selected Bibliography. In , Beyond Liberal Democracy: Political Thinking for an East Asian Context. Princeton University Press. 343-368.
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  38. Daniel A. Bell (2006). 4. The Ethical Challenges of International Human Rights NGOs: Reflections on Dialogues Between Practitioners and Theorists. In , Beyond Liberal Democracy: Political Thinking for an East Asian Context. Princeton University Press. 84-118.
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  39. Daniel A. Bell (2006). 6. Taking Elitism Seriously: Democracy with Confucian Characteristics. In , Beyond Liberal Democracy: Political Thinking for an East Asian Context. Princeton University Press. 152-179.
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  40. Daniel A. Bell (2006). 5. What’s Wrong with Active Citizenship? A Comparison of Physical Education in Ancient Greece and Ancient China. In , Beyond Liberal Democracy: Political Thinking for an East Asian Context. Princeton University Press. 121-151.
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  41. Daniel M. Bell (2006). Just War Engaged: Review Essay of Walzer and O'Donovan. Modern Theology 22 (2):295-305.
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  42. Daniel A. Bell (2005). A Communitarian Critique of Liberalism. Analyse and Kritik 27 (2):215-238.
    Communitarian thinkers have argued that liberalism devalues community in modern societies. This essay assesses the three main strands of the contemporary debate betweeen communitarianism and liberalism: the communitarian critique of the liberal universalism, the communitarian critique of liberal individualism, and the communitarian critique of liberal politics. In each case, it is argued that the debate has moved from fairly abstract philosophical controversies to more concrete engagement with political disputes in Western as well as East Asian societies.
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  43. Daniel A. Bell & Avner de-Shalit (2005). Forms of Justice: Critical Perspectives on David Miller's Political Philosophy. Philosophical Quarterly 55 (218):146-148.
     
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  44. Daniel A. Bell & Nicola Piper (2005). Multiculturalism in Asia. Oup Oxford.
     
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  45. Daniel A. Bell & Nicola Piper (2005). National Citizenship and Migrant Workers in East Asia. In Multiculturalism in Asia. Oup Oxford.
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  46. Daniel Bell & Nicola Piper (2005). Justice for Migrant Workers? The Case of Foreign Domestic Workers in Hong Kong and Singapore. In Will Kymlicka & Baogang He (eds.), Multiculturalism in Asia. Oup Oxford. 196--222.
     
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  47. Daniel M. Bell Jr (2004). Deliberating: Justice and Liberation. In Stanley Hauerwas & Samuel Wells (eds.), The Blackwell Companion to Christian Ethics. Blackwell Pub.. 182--95.
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  48. Daniel A. Bell (2004). Review: Human Rights and Social Criticism in Contemporary Chinese Political Theory. [REVIEW] Political Theory 32 (3):396 - 408.
  49. Daniel M. Bell (2003). What Gift is Given? A Response to Volf. Modern Theology 19 (2):271-280.
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  50. Daniel M. Bell Jr (2002). Sacrifice and Suffering: Beyond Justice, Human Rights, and Capitalism. Modern Theology 18 (3):333-359.
    This essay recovers the redemptive significance of “sacrifice” as the form of Christian resistance to global capitalism. The argument unfolds by way of a comparison of sacrifice, as presented by Anselm, with one of the most compelling contemporary theological accounts of justice and human rights—that of the Latin American liberationists. After showing how the liberationists' vision is implicated in the capitalist order, I argue that Anselm's account of sacrifice displays the advent of the aneconomic order of divine charity and that (...)
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