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  1. Greg Forster (2005). John Locke's Politics of Moral Consensus. Cambridge University Press.
    The aim of this highly original book is twofold: to explain the reconciliation of religion and politics in the work of John Locke, and to explore the relevance of that reconciliation for politics in our own time. Confronted with deep social divisions over ultimate beliefs Locke sought to unite society in a single liberal community. Reason could identify divine moral laws that would be acceptable to members of all cultural groups, thereby justifying the authority of government. Greg Forster demonstrates that (...)
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  2. Greg Forster (2003). Divine Law and Human Law in Hobbes's Leviathan. History of Political Thought 24 (2):189-217.
    Scholars generally divide into two camps regarding the role of religion in Hobbes's Leviathan. One side claims that the natural-law doctrine of Leviathan cannot work without sincere belief in God, and Leviathan's theology is sincerely intended to support it. The other side insists that the natural-law doctrine is intended to replace religious ethics and that the theology is insincere. This article first considers two arguments for the 'insincere' reading, the strangeness of Hobbes's theology and his use of certain rhetorical devices, (...)
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  3. Greg Forster (2003). Faith And Plato:'You're Nothing! Disgusting, Murderous Bitch!'. In James South (ed.), Buffy the Vampire Slayer and Philosophy: Fear and Trembling in Sunnydale. Open Court. 7--19.
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  4. Greg Forster (1977). Cultural Patterns and Moral Laws. Grove Books.
     
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