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  1. Duncan Bell (2014). On J. A. Hobson's “The Ethics of Internationalism”. Ethics 125 (1):220-222,.
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  2. Duncan Bell (ed.) (2010). Ethics and World Politics. Oxford University Press.
    The book opens with a discussion of different methods and approaches employed to study the subject, including analytical political theory, post-structuralism and critical theory.
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  3. Duncan Bell (2010). Introduction Symposium: Republicanism and Global Justice. European Journal of Political Theory 9 (1):9-11.
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  4. Duncan Bell (2010). John Stuart Mill on Colonies. Political Theory 38 (1):34 - 64.
    Recent scholarship on John Stuart Mill has illuminated his arguments about the normative legitimacy of imperial rule. However, it has tended to ignore or downplay his extensive writings on settler colonialism: the attempt to create permanent "civilized" communities, mainly in North America and the South Pacific. Mill defended colonization throughout his life, although his arguments about its character and justification shifted over time. While initially he regarded it as a solution to the "social problem" in Britain, he increasingly came to (...)
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  5. Duncan Bell (2009). Republican Imperialism: J.A. Froude and the Virtue of Empire. History of Political Thought 30 (1):166-191.
    In this article I pursue two main lines of argument. First, I seek to delineate two distinctive modes of justifying imperialism found in nineteenth-century political thought (and beyond). The 'liberal civilizational'li model, articulated most prominently by John Stuart Mill, justified empire primarily in terms of the benefits that it brought to subject populations. Its proponents sought to 'civilize'lthe 'barbarian'. An alternative `republican' model focused instead on the benefits - glory, honour and power above all - that accrued to the imperial (...)
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  6. Duncan Bell (2008). Agonistic Democracy and the Politics of Memory. Constellations 15 (1):148-166.
  7. Duncan Bell & Casper Sylvest (2006). International Society in Victorian Political Thought: T. H. Green, Herbert Spencer, and Henry Sidgwick. Modern Intellectual History 3 (2):207.
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