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  1. Drucilla Cornell, Julian H. Franklin, Heather M. Kendrick, Eduardo Mendieta, Andrew Linzey, Paola Cavalieri, Rod Preece, Ted Benton, Michael J. Thompson, Michael Allen Fox, Lori Gruen, Ralph R. Acampora, Bernard Rollin & Peter Sloterdijk (2012). Strangers to Nature: Animal Lives and Human Ethics. Lexington Books.
    Strangers to Nature brings together many of the leading scholars who are working to redefine and expand the discourse on animal ethics. This volume will engage both scholars and lay-people by revealing the breadth of theorizing about the human/non-human animal relationship that is currently taking place.
     
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  2. Julian H. Franklin (2004). Animal Rights and Moral Philosophy. Columbia University Press.
    Animals obviously cannot have a right of free speech or a right to vote because they lack the relevant capacities. But their right to life and to be free of exploitation is no less fundamental than the corresponding right of humans, writes Julian H. Franklin. This theoretically rigorous book will reassure the committed, help the uncertain to decide, and arm the polemicist. Franklin examines all the major arguments for animal rights proposed to date and extends the philosophy in new directions. (...)
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  3.  10
    Julian H. Franklin (1963). Rationalism in Politics, and Other Essays. [REVIEW] Journal of Philosophy 60 (26):811-820.
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  4.  27
    Julian H. Franklin (1996). Allegiance and Jurisdiction in Locke's Doctrine of Tacit Consent. Political Theory 24 (3):407-422.
  5.  21
    Julian H. Franklin (2001). Regan on the Lifeboat Problem: A Defense. Environmental Ethics 23 (2):189-201.
    Tom Regan has powerfully argued that all sentient beings having some awareness of self are equal in inherent value, and that their interests where relevant must be given equal treatment. Yet Regan also contends that there are some situations in which the value of different lives should be compared and choice made between them. He supposes an overloaded lifeboat with five occupants in which all will die unless one is thrown overboard. Four of the occupants are human, one is a (...)
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    Julian H. Franklin (1982). Book Review:Philosophy and the State in France. Nannerl O. Keohane. [REVIEW] Ethics 93 (1):173-.
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  7. Julian H. Franklin (2007). Animal Rights and Moral Philosophy. Cup.
    Animals obviously cannot have a right of free speech or a right to vote because they lack the relevant capacities. But their right to life and to be free of exploitation is no less fundamental than the corresponding right of humans, writes Julian H. Franklin. This theoretically rigorous book will reassure the committed, help the uncertain to decide, and arm the polemicist. Franklin examines all the major arguments for animal rights proposed to date and extends the philosophy in new directions. (...)
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  8. Julian H. Franklin (1986). Bodin and Locke on Consent to Taxation: A Brief Note and Observation. History of Political Thought 7 (1):89.
     
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  9. Julian H. Franklin (1977). Jean Bodin and the Sixteenth-Century Revolution in the Methodology of Law and History. Greenwood Press.
     
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  10. Julian H. Franklin (1973). Jean Bodin and the Rise of Absolutist Theory. Cambridge [Eng.]University Press.
  11. Julian H. Franklin & Jean-Fabien Spitz (1994). Jean Bodin et la naissance de la théorie absolutiste, Collection Fondements de la politique. Revue de Métaphysique et de Morale 99 (3):402-403.
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  12. Julian H. Franklin (1965). MYRON P. GILMORE, "Humanists and Jurists. Six Studies in the Renaissance". [REVIEW] History and Theory 4 (3):376.
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  13. Julian H. Franklin (2011). ”Ought Implies Kant: A Reply to the Consequentialist Critique by Joel Marks Ought Implies Kant: A Reply to the Consequentialist Critique Marks Joel Lexington Books„ Lanham, MD 0739128779. Journal of Animal Ethics 1 (1):99-104.
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