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Jay Bernstein [7]Jay M. Bernstein [7]
  1.  26 DLs
    Jay M. Bernstein (2003). Love and Law: Hegel's Critique of Morality. Social Research: An International Quarterly 70 (2):393-431.
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  2.  15 DLs
    Jay Bernstein (2000). Peter Simpson, Hegel's Transcendental Induction. [REVIEW] Dialogue 39 (04):845-.
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  3.  4 DLs
    Jay Bernstein (1999). Adorno on Disenchantment: The Scepticism of Enlightened Reason. Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 44:305-328.
    T. W. Adorno's and Max Horkheimer's Dialectic of Enlightenment is fifty years old. Its disconcerting darkness now seems so bound to the time of its writing, one may well wonder if we have anything to learn from it. Are its main lines of argument relevant to our social and philosophical world? Are the losses it records losses we can still recognise as our own?
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    Jay M. Bernstein (1988). Aesthetic Alienation. In John Fekete (ed.), Life After Postmodernism: Essays on Value and Culture. Macmillan Education
     
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    Jay M. Bernstein & A. Lewis (1999). Aporia of the Sensible. In Ian Heywood & Barry Sandywell (eds.), Interpreting Visual Culture: Explorations in the Hermeneutics of the Visual. Routledge 218.
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    Jay M. Bernstein (1991). Grand Narratives. In David Wood (ed.), On Paul Ricoeur: Narrative and Interpretation. Routledge 102--123.
     
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    Jay Bernstein (2000). Hegel's Transcendental Induction. Dialogue 39 (4):845-846.
     
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    Jay M. Bernstein (2004). Negative Dialectic as Fate: Adorno and Hegel. In Tom Huhn (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Adorno. Cambridge University Press 19--50.
     
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    Frederick Neuhouser, Jay M. Bernstein, Michael Quante, Ludwig Siep, Terry Pinkard, Daniel Brudney, Andreas Wildt, Nancy Fraser, Axel Honneth, Emmanuel Renault, Hans-Christoph Schmidt am Busch, Jean-Philippe Deranty & Arto Laitinen (2009). The Philosophy of Recognition: Historical and Contemporary Perspectives. Lexington Books.
    This volume collects original, cutting-edge essays on the philosophy of recognition by international scholars eminent in the field. By considering the topic of recognition as addressed by both classical and contemporary authors, the volume explores the connections between historical and contemporary recognition research and makes substantive contributions to the further development of contemporary theories of recognition.
     
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    Jay Bernstein (1996). The Death of Sensuous Particulars-Adorno and Abstract Expressionism. Radical Philosophy 76:7-18.
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    Jay Bernstein (1984). Habermas. In Z. A. Pelczynski & John Gray (eds.), Conceptions of Liberty in Political Philosophy. St. Martin's Press 397--425.
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