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Profile: Dorothy Rogers (Montclair State University)
  1. Dorothy G. Rogers (2005). America's First Women Philosophers Transplanting Hegel, 1860-1925. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  2. Dorothy G. Rogers (2004). Before "Care": Marietta Kies, Lucia Ames Mead, and Feminist Political Theory. Hypatia 19 (2):105-117.
    : Marietta Kies and Lucia Ames Mead were two late nineteenth-century thinkers who anticipated the late twentieth-century feminist "ethic of care." Kies drew on Hegel's philosophy to develop a political theory of altruism. Ames Mead adopted Kant's theory of peace and established a pacifist theory based on international cooperation. Both Kies and Mead insisted that the prototypically "feminine" ideals they espoused are rational, not emotional, responses to modern political life, and are essential to good political practice. Kies was a member (...)
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  3. Dorothy G. Rogers & Therese Boos Dykeman (2004). Introduction: Women in the American Philosophical Tradition 1800-1930. Hypatia 19 (2):viii-xxxiv.
  4. Dorothy G. Rogers, Susan E. Blow & Marietta Kies (2003). Women in the St. Louis Idealist Movement, 1860-1925.
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  5. Catharine Esther Beecher, Dorothy G. Rogers & Therese Boos Dykeman (2002). The Social, Political and Philosophical Works of Catharine Beecher. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  6. Dorothy G. Rogers (1999). Hegel, Women, and Hegelian Women on Matters of Public and Private. Studies in Philosophy and Education 18 (4):235-255.
    This paper introduces America's first women Idealists and discusses their appropriation and reconfiguration of Hegel's public/private distinction. Through their philosophies of education two of these women, Susan E. Blow (1843--1916) and Anna C. Brackett (1836--1911), legitimized women's active involvement in public life. A third, Marietta Kies (1853--1899), put forth a political theory of altruism. Her theory anticipates feminist critiques of male-centered political theory and has important implications for today's ethic of care. Blow and Brackett were associates of William T. Harris (...)
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  7. Dorothy G. Rogers (1998). "Making Hegel Talk English": America's First Women Idealists. Dissertation, Boston University
    This study is the first examination of the works and lives of the women of the St. Louis philosophical movement and Concord School of Philosophy , two branches of the same idealist movement in America that introduced German thinkers to the American reading public, particularly G. W. F. Hegel. The St. Louis branch of the movement focused primarily on education as a civilizing force in society. The concepts of "self-activity" and self-estrangement were seen as integral to the educative process and (...)
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