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  1. Philip Cook & Jonathan Seglow (2013). The Margins of Citizenship: Introduction. Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 16 (3):321-325.
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  2. Jonathan Seglow (2013). Defending Associative Duties. Routledge.
    This book explores the associative duties we owe to our children, parents, friends, colleagues, associates and compatriots and defends a novel account which justifies such duties through the realization of values that are produced in these various kinds of social relationships. Seglow engages with several key contemporary debates including parental rights over children’s education, the burdens of eldercare, permissible partiality to friends, and global justice versus compatriot duties.
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  3. Jonathan Seglow (2013). Marginalization as Non-Contribution. Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 16 (3):459-473.
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  4. Jonathan Seglow (2010). Associative Duties and Global Justice. Journal of Moral Philosophy 7 (1):54-73.
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  5. Cillian McBride & Jonathan Seglow (2009). Introduction Recognition: Philosophy and Politics. European Journal of Political Theory 8 (1):7-12.
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  6. Jonathan Seglow (2009). Rights, Contribution, Achievement and the World Some Thoughts on Honneth's Recognitive Ideal. European Journal of Political Theory 8 (1):61-75.
    This article explores Axel Honneth's theory of recognition as the most worked out account of recognition available to political philosophy. I argue that Honneth over-estimates the degree to which rights deliver recognition; faces internal problems if his theory is extended to evaluate global injustice; and shows an ambivalence over the criterial basis for esteem. I go on to argue that the institutional fabric of everyday life has a more significant role in delivering recognition than Honneth acknowledges — a point which (...)
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  7. Jonathan Seglow (2009). Rights, Contribution, Achievement: Self-Esteem as Achievement and Contribution. European Journal of Political Theory 8 (1):61-75.
  8. Jonathan Seglow (2007). Ajume H. Wingo, Veil Politics in Liberal Democratic States (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2003), Pp. XVII + 162. [REVIEW] Utilitas 19 (4):528-530.
  9. Jonathan Seglow (2007). Editors' Note. Res Publica 13 (2):145-145.
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  10. Gideon Calder & Jonathan Seglow (2005). Editorial. Res Publica 11 (1):1-1.
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  11. Jonathan Seglow (2005). Daniel A. Bell and Avner de-Shalit (Eds.), Forms of Justice: Cri-Tical Perspectives on David Miller's Political Philosophy (Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield, 2002), VIII + Pp. 400. [REVIEW] Utilitas 17 (3):355-357.
  12. Jonathan Seglow (2004). Altruism and Freedom. In , The Ethics of Altruism. F. Cass Publishers. 145-163.
    Though people value altruism, they also value freely choosing if and when to be altruistic. They essay explores the question of whether a society that is more altruistic would be one which is more free or less. It begins by considering cases where altruism is legally enforced, the paradigm example of which is good Samaritan legislation. I argue that coercively enforcing altruistic duties submerges people's altruistic motives under the demands of justice (which is not to say that these intrusions on (...)
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  13. Jonathan Seglow (2004). Liberalism and Value Pluralism. Contemporary Political Theory 3 (1):122.
  14. Jonathan Seglow (ed.) (2004). The Ethics of Altruism. F. Cass Publishers.
    "The chief problem of human life", wrote Auguste Comte, is "the subordination of egoism to altruism". This collection examines the nature and value of altruism as a moral virtue, restoring it to its proper place at the centre of our moral and political thinking. The first five essays in the collection explore the relationship between altruism and other moral concepts such as self-interest, autonomy, community and impartiality. The five essays in the second part show how altruism is invoked in practical (...)
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  15. Cillian McBride & Jonathan Seglow (2003). Introduction: Egoism, Altruism and Impartiality. Res Publica 9 (3):213-222.
    The distinction between egoistic and altruistic motivation is firmly embedded in contemporary moral discourse, but harks back too to early modern attempts to found morality on an egoistic basis. Rejecting that latter premise means accepting that others’ interests have intrinsic value, but it remains far from clear what altruism demands of us and what its relationship is with the rest of morality. While informing our duties, altruism seems also to urge us to transcend them and embrace the other-regarding values and (...)
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  16. Jonathan Seglow (2003). Living Well as a Challenge. Res Publica 9 (2):195-202.
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  17. Jonathan Seglow (2003). Neutrality and Equal Respect: On Charles Larmore's Theory of Political Liberalism. [REVIEW] Journal of Value Inquiry 37 (1):83-96.
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  18. Jonathan Seglow (2003). Recognition as Liberalism? Res Publica 9 (1):57-63.
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  19. Jonathan Seglow (2002). The Ethics of Altruism: Introduction. Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 5 (4):1-8.
    (2002). The ethics of altruism: Introduction. Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy: Vol. 5, Altruism, pp. 1-8. doi: 10.1080/13698230410001702702.
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  20. Jonathan Seglow (1998). Partisan or Liberal? Res Publica 4 (2):229-239.
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  21. Jonathan Seglow (1996). Goodness in an Age of Pluralism: On Charles Taylor's Moral Theory. Res Publica 2 (2):163-180.
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