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Profile: Kwame Anthony Appiah (Princeton University)
  1. K. Anthony Appiah (1998). Epilogue. In Amy Gutmann & Kwame Anthony Appiah (eds.), Color Conscious: The Political Morality of Race. Princeton University Press 179-184.
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    K. Anthony Appiah (1993). Only-Ifs. Philosophical Perspectives 7:397-410.
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  3. K. Anthony Appiah (2003). Liberal Education: The United States Example. In Kevin McDonough & Walter Feinberg (eds.), Citizenship and Education in Liberal-Democratic Societies: Teaching for Cosmopolitan Values and Collective Identities. OUP Oxford
    Anthony Appiah’s essay on liberal education in the United States begins by identifying a distinctive feature of classical liberalism – namely, that the state must respect substantial limits with respect to its authority to impose restrictions on individuals, even for their own good. Nevertheless, Appiah points out, the primary aim of liberal education is to ‘maximize autonomy not to minimize government involvement’. Most of the essays in this volume, including Appiah’s, are attempts to address the question of what the liberal (...)
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    Paulin J. Hountondji & K. Anthony Appiah (2002). Struggle for Meaning: Reflections on Philosophy, Culture, and Democracy in Africa. Ohio University Press.
    In this volume, he responds with autobiographical and philosophical reflection to the dialogue and controversy he has provoked.
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