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Jonathan Crowe [15]Jonathan G. Crowe [1]
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Profile: Jonathan Crowe (University of Queensland)
  1. Jonathan Crowe, Dworkin on the Value of Integrity.
    This article explores and critiques Ronald Dworkin's arguments on the value of integrity in law. Dworkin presents integrity in both legislation and adjudication as holding inherent political value. I defend an alternative theory of the value of integrity, according to which integrity holds instrumental value as part of a legal framework that seeks to realise a particular set of basic values taken to underpin the legal system as a whole. It is argued that this instrumental-value theory explains the value of (...)
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  2. Jonathan Crowe, Explaining Natural Rights: Ontological Freedom and the Foundations of Political Discourse.
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  3. Theodore Bach, Richmond Campbell, Victor Kumar, Justin Clarke-Doane, Glen Pettigrove, Christopher Heath Wellman, Jonathan Crowe, Lawrence J. Hatab, Kris McDaniel & Robert Kane (2012). 10. Ian Shapiro, The Real World of Democratic Theory Ian Shapiro, The Real World of Democratic Theory (Pp. 440-444). Ethics 122 (2).
     
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  4. Jonathan Crowe (2012). Barden Garrett , and Murphy Tim . Law and Justice in Community . Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2010. Pp. 330. $100.00 (Cloth). [REVIEW] Ethics 122 (2):394-398.
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  5. Jonathan Crowe (2012). Clarifying the Natural Law Thesis. Australian Journal of Legal Philosophy 37:159-181.
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  6. Jonathan Crowe (2012). Natural Law Beyond Finnis. Jurisprudence 2 (2):293-308.
    The natural law tradition in ethics and jurisprudence has undergone a revival in recent years, sparked by the work of John Finnis and the 'new natural law theorists' in the early 1980s. The ensuing decades have seen the emergence of an increasingly rich body of natural law scholarship, but this diversification has gone unnoticed by many outside the field. This article seeks to clarify the relationship between the core claims of the new natural law outlook and the more specific views (...)
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  7. Jonathan Crowe (2011). Levinas on Shared Ethical Judgments. Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 42 (3):233-242.
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  8. Jonathan Crowe (2009). Levinasian Ethics and the Concept of Law. In Desmond Manderson (ed.), Essays on Levinas and Law: A Mosaic. Palgrave Macmillan.
     
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  9. Jonathan Crowe (2008). Self and Other in Ethics and Law: A Comment on Manderson. Australian Journal of Legal Philosophy 33:145-151.
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  10. Jonathan G. Crowe (2008). Review of Marinos Diamantides (Ed), Levinas, Law, Politics. [REVIEW] Australian Journal of Legal Philosophy 33:196-198.
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  11. Jonathan Crowe & Rachael Field (2008). The Problem of Legitimacy in Mediation. Contemporary Issues in Law 9:48-60.
    Mediation is becoming more and more prominent as a mode of legal dispute resolution. The problem of legitimacy in mediation raises the question of why mediation is legitimate as a means of settling social disputes. This issue mirrors a long-running and deep-seated problem of legitimacy in law generally. We argue that the most promising strategy for justifying the normative force of law - namely, that law provides a mutually beneficial mechanism of social coordination - does not translate straightforwardly to the (...)
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  12. Jonathan Crowe (2007). Natural Law in Jurisprudence and Politics. Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 27 (4):775-794.
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  13. Jonathan Crowe (2006). Levinasian Ethics and Legal Obligation. Ratio Juris 19 (4):421-433.
    This paper discusses the implications of the ethical theory of Emmanuel Levinas for theoretical debates about legal obligation. I begin by examining the structure of moral reasoning in light of Levinas's account of ethics, looking particularly at the role of the third party (le tiers) in modifying Levinas's primary ethical structure of the face to face relation. I then argue that the primordial role of ethical experience in social discourse, as emphasised by Levinas, undermines theories, such as that of H. (...)
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  14. Jonathan Crowe (2005). Existentialism and Natural Law. Adelaide Law Review 26:55-72.
    This paper explores methodological connections between the existentialist and natural law traditions, with particular emphasis on the writings of Jean-Paul Sartre and John Finnis. Existentialist approaches to phenomenology hold promise in illuminating the epistemological foundations of natural law accounts, especially those emphasising human self-fulfilment through practical choice. Some methodological challenges common to projects in the fields of existentialist ethics and natural law are discussed. It is suggested that an existentialist perspective holds potential in reinforcing contemporary natural law responses to the (...)
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  15. Jonathan Crowe (2004). Is an Existentialist Ethics Possible? Philosophy Now 47 (Aug/Sept):29-30.
    Philosophers continue to be sceptical about the possibility of constructing an existentialist ethical theory. This article explores two of the main reasons for this scepticism and draws on Jean-Paul Sartre's "Existentialism and Humanism" to suggest that there is a way around them.
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  16. Jonathan Crowe (2004). Reinterpreting Government Neutrality. Australian Journal of Legal Philosophy 29:118-139.
    The principle of government neutrality, as commonly understood, enshrines the idea that government bodies ought to treat all citizens equally. I argue that the traditional interpretation of this principle in liberal constitutionalism has involved a prohibition against legal actors distinguishing between subjects on the basis of their personal characteristics. This approach is unsatisfactory, as it constrains the law's ability to respond to evolved social practices of discrimination. To illustrate this point, I draw on the writings of Jean-François Lyotard and recent (...)
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