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  1. Daryl H. Rice (1998). A Guide to Plato's Republic. Oxford University Press.
    A Guide to Plato's Republic provides an integral interpretation of the Republic that is accessible even to readers approaching Plato's masterwork for the first time. Written at a level understandable to undergraduates, it is ideal for students and other readers who have little or no background in philosophy or political theory. Rice anticipates their inevitable reactions to the Republic and treats them seriously, opening the way to an appreciation of the complexities of the text without oversimplifying it. While many books (...)
     
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  2. Daryl H. Rice & Roberto J. Vichot (1992). The Persistence of Presence and Representation: Margolis on the Legitimation of Science. Southern Journal of Philosophy 30 (2):103-121.
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  3. Daryl H. Rice (1989). Critical Individualism: Whitehead's Metaphysics and Critique of Liberalism. [REVIEW] Journal of Value Inquiry 23 (2):85-97.
    Whitehead's metaphysics contains an accurate portrayal of concrete human existence - one which can serve as a ground for criticizing the abstractions into which liberalism has fallen. His critical individualism, his insistence both on the individual as the seat of all value and on our essential connectedness to one another in modern society, is a call for liberalism to restore concrete meaning to its fundamental notions of individuality and freedom. However, his suggestions that the core values of liberalism can be (...)
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  4. Daryl H. Rice (1989). Plato on Force-the Conflict Between His Psychology and Political-Sociology and His Definition of Temperance in The'republic'. History of Political Thought 10 (4):565-576.
     
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  5. Daryl H. Rice (1989). Whitehead and Existential Phenomenology: Is a Synthesis Possible? Philosophy Today 33 (2):183-192.
    A sizable body of literature calls for a synthesis of Whiteheadian process philosophy and the existential phenomenology of Sartre and Heidegger. However, although the two traditions agree on some points, they are fundamentally incompatible. Those proposing a synthesis see in it the possibility of integrating within a single scheme the viewpoint of natural science and the insights of existential fundamental ontology, but the denial of the possibility of such a smooth integration is at the very heart of the existential phenomenological (...)
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