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  1. David Johnston & Adrian van den Hoven, Notice Board.
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  2. David Johnston (2011). A Brief History of Justice. Wiley-Blackwell.
    Machine generated contents note: Introduction. -- Prologue: From the Standard Model to a Sense of Justice. -- 1: The Terrain of Justice. -- 2: Teleology and Tutelage in Plato's Republic. -- 3: Aristotle's Theory of Justice. -- 4: From Nature to Artifice: Aristotle to Hobbes. -- 5: The Emergence of Utility. -- 6: Kant's Theory of Justice. -- 7: The Idea of Social Justice. -- 8: The Theory of Justice as Fairness. -- Epilogue: From Social Justice to Global Justice? -- (...)
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  3. David Johnston (2010). John Rawls's Appropriation of Adam Smith. Doispontos 7 (4).
    In spite of the shortage in Rawls’s work of references to Smith’s later and even more famous book, the ideas and arguments of An Inquiry into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations are central to Rawls’s theory of justice. This article intends to show that without the ideas Smith proposed in The Wealth of Nations, Rawls would not have been able to write A Theory of Justice. Smith’s ideas in The Wealth of Nations supply Rawls with the (...)
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  4. David MacGregor Johnston (2010). Kitsch and Camp and Things That Go Bump in the Night; or, Sontag and Adorno at the (Horror) Movies. In Thomas Richard Fahy (ed.), The Philosophy of Horror. University Press of Kentucky.
  5. David Johnston (2008). Book Reviews:Hobbes and Republican Liberty. [REVIEW] Ethics 119 (1):198-202.
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  6. David MacGregor Johnston (2007). I and Thou and "Us and Them" : Existential Encounters on The Dark Side of the Moon (and Beyond). In George A. Reisch (ed.), Pink Floyd and Philosophy: Careful with That Axiom, Eugene! Open Court.
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  7. David Johnston (2004). Rawls e o utilitarismo. Crítica.
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  8. Léonie J. Rennie & David J. Johnston (2004). The Nature of Learning and its Implications for Research on Learning From Museums. Science Education 88 (S1):S4 - S16.
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  9. David A. Johnston, Mark L. Blaxter, Wim M. Degrave, Jeremy Foster, Alasdair C. Ivens & Sara E. Melville (1999). Genomics and the Biology of Parasites. Bioessays 21 (2):131-147.
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  10. David Johnston (1997). Hayek's Attack on Social Justice. Critical Review 11 (1):81-100.
    Abstract Hayek assailed the idea of social justice by arguing that any effort to realize it would transform society into an oppressive organization, stißing liberty. Hayek's view is marred by two omissions. First, he fails to consider that the goal of social justice, like the goal of wealth generation, might be promoted by strategies of indirection that do not entail oppressive organization. Second, he underestimates the tendency of the market order itself to generate oppressive organization, and consequently sees advantages in (...)
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  11. David Johnston (1997). Is the Idea of Social Justice Meaningful? Critical Review 11 (4):607-614.
    Hayek claimed that the idea of social justice is meaningless in a market economy because in that context, no identifiable agent intentionally brings about the distribution of wealth. But the assumption that the existence of injustice entails an identifiable agent of injustice is erroneous. Moreover, Hayek ignores the fact that in a market economy, the broad pattern of economic outcomes is foreseeable even if detailed, person?by?person outcomes are not. Hayek's rejection of the idea of social justice reveals a striking naïveté (...)
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  12. David Johnston (1996). [Book Review] the Idea of a Liberal Theory, a Critique and Reconstruction. [REVIEW] Social Theory and Practice 22 (2):251-269.
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  13. David Johnston, J.L. Austin on Truth and Meaning.
    The thesis presents a development of J. L. Austin's analysis of truth and its accompanying analysis of sentence structure. This involves a discussion and refinement of Austin's notions of the demonstrative and descriptive conventions of language and of the demonstrative and descriptive devices of sentences. The main point of the thesis is that ordinary language must be treated as an historical phenomenon: one that has evolved its more complex features through a long series of variations upon a small number of (...)
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  14. David Johnston (1990). Aristotle's Apodeictic Syllogism. Dialogue 29 (01):111-.
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  15. David Johnston (1989). Hobbes Mortalism. History of Political Thought 10 (4):647-663.
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  16. David Johnston (1989). Justinian's Digest: The Interpretation of Interpolation. Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 9 (2):149-166.
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  17. David Johnston (1988). Book Review:Rights, Goods, and Democracy. Ramon M. Lemos. [REVIEW] Ethics 98 (2):393-.
  18. David Johnston (1983). Book Review:A Critique of Freedom and Equality. John Charvet. [REVIEW] Ethics 93 (4):806-.
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  19. David Johnston (1982). Book Review:Democratic Political Theory. J. Roland Pennock. [REVIEW] Ethics 92 (2):356-.
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  20. A. C. F. Beales, Robert M. Povey, Gordon R. Cross, Kenneth Garside, Roger R. Straughan, R. S. Peters, W. B. Inglis, Helen Coppen, David Johnston, P. H. Taylor, M. F. Cleugh, Charles Gittins, J. V. Muir & Evelyn E. Cowie (1970). Short Notice. British Journal of Educational Studies 18 (3):276-355.
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  21. A. C. F. Beales, R. F. Dearden, W. B. Inglis, R. R. Dale, Gordon R. Cross, John Hayes, S. Leslie Hunter, Robert J. Hoare, M. F. Cleugh, T. Desmond Morrow, Dorothy A. Wakeford, W. H. Burston, P. H. J. H. Gosden, Evelyn E. Cowie, Kartick C. Mukherjee, J. M. Wilson, H. C. Barnard & David Johnston (1968). Short Notices. British Journal of Educational Studies 16 (1):98-112.
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