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Denys P. Leighton [6]Denys Philip Leighton [1]
  1. Denys P. Leighton (2009). Bernard Bosanquet and the Legacy of British Idealism (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 47 (2):pp. 320-321.
    In recent years "British" Idealism has been subject to sweeping re-evaluation and rehabilitation. The essays collected here by Will Sweet compare Bernard Bosanquet's ideas and arguments with those of Idealists and non-Idealists alike, and establish that Bosanquet was far more clear-headed and insightful than denunciations of the "Idealist school" by Moore, Russell, C. D. Broad, Harold Prichard, and A. J. Ayer suggest. Sweet observes in his introduction that Bosanquet has long remained in the shadows of T. H. Green and F. (...)
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  2. Denys P. Leighton (2007). Alberto de Sanctis, The'Puritan'Democracy of Thomas Hill Green. With Some Unpublished Writings Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 27 (4):257-259.
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  3. Denys P. Leighton (2006). Review: Selected and Introduced by James A. Good. The Ohio Hegelians. Bristol, Uk: Thoemmes Continuum, 2005. [REVIEW] Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 42 (3):445-450.
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  4. Denys P. Leighton (2006). The Ohio Hegelians (Review). Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 42 (3):445-450.
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  5. Denys P. Leighton (2004). The Greenian Moment: T.H. Green, Religion, and Political Argument in Victorian Briatin. Imprint Academic.
    This book views Green's philosophical opus through his public life and political commitments. It demonstrates how his main ethical and political conceptions -- his idea of 'self realisation' and his theory of individuality within community -- were informed by evangelical theology, popular Protestantism and an idea of the English national consciousness as formed by religious conflict. While the significance of Kant and Hegel is acknowledged, it is argued that 'indigenous' qualities of Green's teachings resonated with Victorian Liberal values.
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  6. Denys P. Leighton (2004). The Greenian Moment: T. Imprint Academic.
    This book views Green's philosophical opus through his public life and political commitments. It demonstrates how his main ethical and political conceptions -- his idea of 'self realisation' and his theory of individuality within community -- were informed by evangelical theology, popular Protestantism and an idea of the English national consciousness as formed by religious conflict. While the significance of Kant and Hegel is acknowledged, it is argued that 'indigenous' qualities of Green's teachings resonated with Victorian Liberal values.
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