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James Tully [29]James H. Tully [1]
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Profile: James Tully (University of Victoria)
  1. James Tully (2013). Two Ways of Realizing Justice and Democracy: Linking Amartya Sen and Elinor Ostrom. Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 16 (2):220-232.
    In The Idea of Justice (2009), Amartya Sen advocates democracy defined as ?public reasoning? and ?government by discussion?. Sen?s discursive approach facilitates the exercise of political freedom and development of one?s public capacities, and enables victims of injustice to give public voice and discussion to specific injustice. It also responds to the contested nature of ?universal human rights? and the need to clarify and defend them via public reasoning. However, Sen?s approach leaves intact the hegemony of a liberal form of (...)
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  2. James Tully (2012). On the Global Multiplicity of Public Spheres. In Christian Emden & David R. Midgley (eds.), Beyond Habermas: Democracy, Knowledge, and the Public Sphere. Berghahn Books. 169.
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  3. James Tully (2011). Dialogue. Political Theory 39 (1):145 - 160.
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  4. James Tully (2011). Dismantling Whiteness: Silent Yielding and the Potentiality of Political Suicide. Contemporary Political Theory 10 (1):3-20.
  5. James Tully (2009). Part I-Genealogies of Empire-1 Lineages of Contemporary Imperialism. Proceedings of the British Academy 155:3.
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  6. James Tully (2008). Public Philosophy in a New Key. Cambridge University Press.
    v. 1. Democracy and civic freedom -- v. 2. Imperialism and civic freedom.
     
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  7. James Tully (2007). A New Kind of Europe?: Democratic Integration in the European Union. Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 10 (1):71-86.
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  8. James Tully (2004). Recognition and Dialogue: The Emergence of a New Field. Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 7 (3):84-106.
    The field comprising both the theory and practice of struggles over recognition developed over the last 50 years in relative independence of the parallel field of deliberative and agonistic democracy. Over the last decade these two fields, in both theory and practice, have merged because courts, legislatures, ministries and rival armies around the world have often turned the reconciliation of struggles over recognition over to various institutions and practices of negotiation and deliberation. The result is the emergence of a new (...)
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  9. James Tully (2004). Review: Approaches to Recognition, Power, and Dialogue. [REVIEW] Political Theory 32 (6):855 - 862.
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  10. James Tully (2002). Political Philosophy as a Critical Activity. Political Theory 30 (4):533-555.
    The editor of Political Theory asked us to respond to the question, 'What is political theory?' This question is as old as political theory or political philos- ophy. The activity of studying politics, whether it is called science, theory, or philosophy, always brings itself into question. The question does not ask for a single answer, for there are countless ways of studying politics and no univer- sal criteria for adjudicating among them. Rather, the question asks, 'What comparative difference does it (...)
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  11. James Tully (2002). Political Theory as a Critical Acitivity. Political Theory 30 (4).
     
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  12. James Tully (2001). Democracy and Globalization. In Ronald Beiner & W. J. Norman (eds.), Canadian Political Philosophy: Contemporary Reflections. Oxford University Press.
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  13. James Tully (2001). Une étude de la politique de l'identité. Comprendre 1:193-218.
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  14. James Tully (2000). Struggles Over Recognition and Distribution. Constellations 7 (4):469-482.
  15. Alasdair MacIntyre & James Tully (1996). Philosophy in an Age of Pluralism: The Philosophy of Charles Taylor in Question. Philosophical Quarterly 46 (185):522.
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  16. James Tully (1996). Rediscovering America: The Two Treatises and Aboriginal Rights. In G. A. J. Rogers (ed.), Locke's Philosophy: Content and Context. Clarendon Press.
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  17. James Tully (1995). Cultural Demands for Constitutional Recognition. Journal of Political Philosophy 3 (2):111–132.
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  18. James Tully (1995). „Constitutional Demands for Cultural Recognition.“. Journal of Political Philosophy 3 (2):118-140.
     
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  19. James Tully (1995). Strange Multiplicity: Constitutionalism in an Age of Diversity. Cambridge University Press.
    Constitutionalism in an Age of Diversity James Tully. these ambassadors from Haida Gwaii conciliate the goods which appear irreconcilable to us? To discover the answer, and learn our way around on this strange common ground, we need to ...
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  20. Jean Bethke Elshtain & James Tully (1994). The Risks and Responsibilities of Affirming Ordinary Life. In Charles Taylor, James Tully & Daniel M. Weinstock (eds.), Philosophy in an Age of Pluralism: The Philosophy of Charles Taylor in Question. Cambridge University Press.
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  21. Charles Taylor, James Tully & Daniel M. Weinstock (eds.) (1994). Philosophy in an Age of Pluralism: The Philosophy of Charles Taylor in Question. Cambridge University Press.
    This is the first comprehensive evaluation of Charles Taylor's work and a major contribution to leading questions in philosophy and the human sciences as they face an increasingly pluralistic age. Charles Taylor is one of the most influential contemporary moral and political philosophers: in an era of specialisation he is one of the few thinkers who has developed a comprehensive philosophy which speaks to the conditions of the modern world in a way that is compelling to specialists in various disciplines. (...)
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  22. James Tully (1994). Aboriginal Property and Western Theory: Recovering a Middle Ground. Social Philosophy and Policy 11 (2):153-180.
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  23. James Tully (1994). Rediscovering America. In G. A. J. Rogers (ed.), Locke's Philosophy: Content and Context. Oxford University Press.
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  24. James Tully (1990). Political Freedom. Journal of Philosophy 87 (10):517-523.
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  25. James Tully (1989). Wittgenstein and Political Philosophy: Understanding Practices of Critical Reflection. Political Theory 17 (2):172-204.
  26. James Tully (1988). Governing Conduct. In Edmund Leites (ed.), Conscience and Casuistry in Early Modern Europe. Editions de la Maison des Sciences de L'homme. 12--71.
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  27. James Tully (ed.) (1988). Meaning and Context: Quentin Skinner and His Critics. Polity Press.
  28. James H. Tully (1988). Book Review:Private Ownership. James O. Grunebaum. [REVIEW] Ethics 98 (4):852-.
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  29. James Tully (1984). Book Review:John Locke's Moral Philosophy. John Colman. [REVIEW] Ethics 94 (3):536-.
  30. James Tully (1980). A Discourse on Property: John Locke and His Adversaries. Cambridge University Press.
    John Locke's theory of property is perhaps the most distinctive and the most influential aspect of his political theory. In this book James Tully uses an hermeneutical and analytical approach to offer a revolutionary revision of early modern theories of property, focusing particularly on that of Locke. Setting his analysis within the intellectual context of the seventeenth century, Professor Tully overturns the standard interpretations of Locke's theory, showing that it is not a justification of private property. Instead he shows it (...)
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