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  1.  32
    Gerald F. Gaus (2010). The Order of Public Reason: A Theory of Freedom and Morality in a Diverse and Bounded World. Cambridge University Press.score: 1.21536
    Machine generated contents note: 1. The fundamental problem; Part I. Social Order and Social Morality: 2. The failure of instrumentalism; 3. Social morality as the sphere of rules; 4. Emotion and reason in social morality; Part II. Real Public Reason: 5. The justificatory problem and the deliberative model; 6. The rights of the moderns; 7. Moral equilibrium and moral freedom; 8. The moral and political orders; Appendix A. The plurality of morality; Appendix B. Mozick's attempt to solve the prisoner's dilemma; (...)
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  2.  88
    Gerald F. Gaus (1996). Justificatory Liberalism: An Essay on Epistemology and Political Theory. Oxford University Press.score: 1.13415
    This book advances a theory of personal, public and political justification. Drawing on current work in epistemology and cognitive psychology, the work develops a theory of personally justified belief. Building on this account, it advances an account of public justification that is more normative and less "populist" than that of "political liberals." Following the social contract theories of Hobbes, Locke and Kant, the work then argues that citizens have conclusive reason to appoint an umpire to resolve disputes arising from inconclusive (...)
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  3. Bruce Ackerman, Richard J. Arneson, Ronald W. Dworkin, Gerald F. Gaus, Kent Greenawalt, Vinit Haksar, Thomas Hurka, George Klosko, Charles Larmore, Stephen Macedo, Thomas Nagel, John Rawls, Joseph Raz & George Sher (2003). Perfectionism and Neutrality: Essays in Liberal Theory. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.score: 1.11502
    Editors provide a substantive introduction to the history and theories of perfectionism and neutrality, expertly contextualizing the essays and making the collection accessible.
     
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  4.  16
    Gerald F. Gaus (1990). Value and Justification: The Foundations of Liberal Theory. Cambridge University Press.score: 1.11298
    This important new book takes as its points of departure two questions: What is the nature of valuing? and What morality can be justified in a society that deeply disagrees on what is truly valuable? In Part One, the author develops a theory of value that attempts to reconcile reason with passions. Part Two explores how this theory of value grounds our commitment to moral action. The author argues that rational moral action can neither be seen as a way of (...)
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  5.  91
    Gerald F. Gaus (1999). Reasonable Pluralism and the Domain of the Political: How the Weaknesses of John Rawls's Political Liberalism Can Be Overcome by a Justificatory Liberalism. Inquiry 42 (2):259 – 284.score: 1.10983
    Under free institutions the exercise of human reason leads to a plurality of reasonable, yet irreconcilable doctrines. Rawls's political liberalism is intended as a response to this fundamental feature of modern democratic life. Justifying coercive political power by appeal to any one (or sample) of these doctrines is, Rawls believes, oppressive and illiberal. If we are to achieve unity without oppression, he tells us, we must all affirm a public political conception that is supported by these diverse reasonable doctrines. The (...)
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  6.  6
    Gerald F. Gaus (1996). An Essay on Rights by Hillel Steiner. Journal of Philosophy 93 (4):203-207.score: 1.10765
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  7.  26
    Gerald F. Gaus (2001). What is Deontology? Part Two: Reasons to Act. [REVIEW] Journal of Value Inquiry 35 (2):179-193.score: 1.10402
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  8.  38
    Gerald F. Gaus (2007). On Justifying the Moral Rights of the Moderns: A Case of Old Wine in New Bottles. Social Philosophy and Policy 24 (1):84-119.score: 1.10399
    In this essay I sketch a philosophical argument for classical liberalism based on the requirements of public reason. I argue that we can develop a philosophical liberalism that, unlike so much recent philosophy, takes existing social facts and mores seriously while, at the same time, retaining the critical edge characteristic of the liberal tradition. I argue that once we develop such an account, we are led toward a vindication of “old” (qua classical) liberal morality—what Benjamin Constant called the “liberties of (...)
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  9.  39
    Gerald F. Gaus & Chandran Kukathas (eds.) (2004). Handbook of Political Theory. Sage.score: 1.10328
    `This volume combines remarkable coverage and distinguished contributors. The inclusion of thematic, conceptual, and historical chapters will make it a valuable resource for scholars as well as students' - Professor George Klosko, Department of Politics, University of Virginia This major new Handbook provides a definitive state-of-the-art review to political theory, past and present. It offers a complete guide to all the main areas and fields of political and philosophical inquiry today by the world's leading theorists. The Handbook is divided into (...)
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  10.  38
    Gerald F. Gaus (2001). What is Deontology? Part One: Orthodox Views. [REVIEW] Journal of Value Inquiry 35 (1):27-42.score: 1.10278
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  11.  3
    Gerald F. Gaus (1996). A System of Rights. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 56 (1):241-244.score: 1.10251
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  12.  70
    Gerald F. Gaus (2001). Truth, Politics, Morality: Pragmatism and Deliberation. Cheryl Misak. Mind 110 (439):796-799.score: 1.10239
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  13. Gerald F. Gaus (2010). The Demands of Impartiality and the Evolution of Morality. In Brian Feltham & John Cottingham (eds.), Partiality and Impartiality: Morality, Special Relationships, and the Wider World. OUP Oxfordscore: 1.10225
     
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  14. Gerald F. Gaus (1999). Social Philosophy.score: 1.10225
     
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  15.  7
    Gerald F. Gaus (1994). Property, Rights, and Freedom. Social Philosophy and Policy 11 (2):209-240.score: 1.10218
    William Perm summarized the Magna Carta thus: “First, It asserts Englishmen to be free; that's Liberty. Secondly, they that have free-holds, that's Property.” Since at least the seventeenth century, liberals have not only understood liberty and property to be fundamental, but to be somehow intimately related or interwoven. Here, however, consensus ends; liberals present an array of competing accounts of the relation between liberty and property. Many, for instance, defend an essentially instrumental view, typically seeing private property as justified because (...)
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  16.  5
    Fred D'Agostino & Gerald F. Gaus (eds.) (1998). Public Reason. Ashgate.score: 1.10212
  17.  7
    Gerald F. Gaus (2003). Once More Unto the Breach, My Dear Friends, Once More. Philosophical Studies 116 (2):159-170.score: 1.10203
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  18.  60
    Gerald F. Gaus (1995). The Rational, the Reasonable and Justification. Journal of Political Philosophy 3 (3):234–258.score: 1.102
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  19.  11
    Gerald F. Gaus (2009). The Moral Foundations of Liberal Neutrality. In Thomas Christiano & John Philip Christman (eds.), Contemporary Debates in Political Philosophy. Wiley-Blackwell 91--2.score: 1.10169
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  20. Gerald F. Gaus (2002). Principles, Goals and Symbols: Nozick on Practical Rationality. In David Schmidtz (ed.), Robert Nozick. Cambridge University Press 105--130.score: 1.10166
     
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  21.  18
    Gerald F. Gaus & Loren E. Lomasky (1990). Are Property Rights Problematic? The Monist 73 (4):483-503.score: 1.10115
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  22.  20
    Gerald F. Gaus (1997). Book Review:The Common Mind: An Essay on Psychology, Society and Politics. Philip Pettit. [REVIEW] Ethics 107 (4):752-.score: 1.10108
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  23.  21
    Gerald F. Gaus (1995). Review Essay/Taking Drugs and Rights Seriously. Criminal Justice Ethics 14 (1):63-72.score: 1.10105
    Douglas N. Husak, Drugs and Rights. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1992, vii + 312 pp.
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  24.  23
    Gerald F. Gaus (1998). Why All Welfare States (Including Laissez-Faire Ones) Are Unreasonable. Social Philosophy and Policy 15 (02):1-.score: 1.101
    Liberal political theory is all too familiar with the divide between classical and welfare-state liberals. Classical liberals, as we all know, insist on the importance of small government, negative liberty, and private property. Welfare-state liberals, on the other hand, although they too stress civil rights, tend to be sympathetic to “positive liberty,” are for a much more expansive government, and are often ambivalent about private property. Although I do not go so far as to entirely deny the usefulness of this (...)
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  25.  24
    Gerald F. Gaus (1980). Mill's Theory of Moral Rules. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 58 (3):265 – 279.score: 1.10095
    David lyons has recently argued that mill's ethics is an alternative to both act and rule utilitarianism. In the first part of this paper I argue that lyons makes mill out to be far too much of a rule utilitarian. The second part of the article then provides an account of mill's theory of moral rules based on an analysis of the four functions rules serve in his ethics. On this reading mill's theory is a hybrid of act and rule (...)
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  26.  4
    Gerald F. Gaus (1997). Looking for the Best and Finding None Better. Modern Schoolman 74 (4):277-284.score: 1.10065
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  27.  12
    Gerald F. Gaus (2000). Review Essay / A Libertarian Alternative to Liberal Justice. Criminal Justice Ethics 19 (2):32-43.score: 1.10056
    Randy E. Burnett, The Structure of Liberty Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1998, xi + 347pp.
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  28.  16
    Gerald F. Gaus (1981). The Convergence of Rights and Utility: The Case of Rawls and Mill. Ethics 92 (1):57-72.score: 1.10054
  29.  11
    Gerald F. Gaus (2004). Andrew Reeve and Andrew Williams, Eds., Real Libertarianism Assessed: Political Theory After Van Parijs:Real Libertarianism Assessed: Political Theory After Van Parijs. Ethics 114 (4):830-836.score: 1.1005
  30.  12
    Gerald F. Gaus (2005). Louis Kaplow and Steven Shavell, Fairness Versus Welfare (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2002), Pp. XXII + 544. Utilitas 17 (2):233-236.score: 1.10042
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  31.  9
    Gerald F. Gaus (1996). Book Review:The Rational and the Moral Order: The Social Roots of Reason and Morality. Kurt Baier. [REVIEW] Ethics 106 (3):633-.score: 1.10041
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  32.  11
    Gerald F. Gaus (2002). Review of Christopher McMahon, Collective Rationality and Collective Reasoning. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2002 (6).score: 1.1004
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  33.  6
    Gerald F. Gaus (2003). Review: Discussion: Once More Unto the Breach, My Dear Friends, Once More. [REVIEW] Philosophical Studies 116 (2):159 - 170.score: 1.10031
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  34.  6
    Gerald F. Gaus (2001). Desmond King, In the Name of Liberalism: Illiberal Social Policy in the United States and Britain, Oxford, Oxford University Press, 1999, Pp. Xiii + 340. Utilitas 13 (03):371-.score: 1.10029
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  35.  5
    Gerald F. Gaus (1994). Sentiments, Evaluations, and Claims. Criminal Justice Ethics 13 (2):7-15.score: 1.10025
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  36. Fred D’Agostino & Gerald F. Gaus (forthcoming). Introduction. Public Reason.score: 1.1
     
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  37.  23
    Christi Favor, Gerald F. Gaus & Julian Lamont (eds.) (2010). Essays on Philosophy, Politics & Economics: Integration & Common Research Projects. Stanford Economics and Finance.score: 1.1
    "Essays on Philosophy, Politics, & Economics" offers a critical examination of economic, philosophical, and political notions, with an eye towards working ...
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  38. Gerald F. Gaus (2009). Public Justification and Democratic Adjudication. In Matt Zwolinski (ed.), Arguing About Political Philosophy. Routledge 106--122.score: 1.1
     
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  39. Gerald F. Gaus (1998). Respect for Persons and Environmental Values. In Jane Kneller (ed.), Autonomy and Community: Readings in Contemporary Kantian Social Philosophy. State Univ of New York Prscore: 1.1
     
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  40. Gerald F. Gaus (2010). The Limits of Homo Economicus : The Conflict of Values and Principles. In Christi Favor, Gerald F. Gaus & Julian Lamont (eds.), Essays on Philosophy, Politics & Economics: Integration & Common Research Projects. Stanford Economics and Financescore: 1.1
     
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  41.  15
    Gerald F. Gaus & Fred D'Agostino (eds.) (2012). The Routledge Companion to Social and Political Philosophy. Routledge.score: 1.1
    The Routledge Companion to Social and Political Philosophy is a comprehensive, definitive reference work, providing an up-to-date survey of the field, charting its history and key figures and movements, and addressing enduring questions as ...
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