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  1.  18
    Lawrence Vogel (1994). The Fragile "We": Ethical Implications of Heidegger's Being and Time. Northwestern University Press.
    Introduction: Fundamental Ontology as a "Fundamental Ethics" In his "Letter on Humanism" Martin Heidegger claims that the fundamental ontology he works out ...
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  2.  14
    Lawrence Vogel (2006). Natural Law Judaism?: The Genesis of Bioethics in Hans Jonas, Leo Strauss, and Leon Kass. Hastings Center Report 36 (3):32-44.
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  3.  14
    Lawrence Vogel (2001). Jewish Philosophies After Heidegger: Imagining a Dialogue Between Jonas and Levinas. Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 23 (1):119-146.
  4.  5
    Tim Crane, Lawrence Vogel, Gerardine Meaney & Michael Hampe (1993). Critical Notices. International Journal of Philosophical Studies 1 (2):313 – 353.
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  5.  32
    Lawrence Vogel (1995). Hans Jonas's Diagnosis of Nihilism: The Case of Heidegger. International Journal of Philosophical Studies 3 (1):55 – 72.
    I show how Hans Jonas, one of Heidegger's most distinguished Jewish students, traces his mentor's susceptibility to Nazism to a moral nihilism at the heart of Heidegger's teaching in "Being and Time". I then demonstrate how Jonas's own "existential interpretation of the biological facts" and metaphysical grounding of "an imperative of responsibility" provide one of the most systematic and challenging rejoinders to the moral failings of Heidegger's thought.
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  6.  18
    Lawrence Vogel (2008). Emmanuel Levinas and the Judaism of the Good Samaritan. Levinas Studies 3:193-208.
    Any thoughtful reading of Levinas must grapple with what is implied by his notion that the Other is “higher” than the self — that the Other is “one for whom I can do all and to whom I owe all”? (EI 89). At least two evident issues arise when we wonder what it would mean to live with and by this notion. Without fail, newcomers to Levinas’s ideas raise these two issues. The first centers on the question: What is my (...)
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  7.  28
    Lawrence Vogel (1993). Understanding and Blaming: Problems in the Attribution of Moral Responsibility. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 53 (1):129-142.
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    Lawrence Vogel (1995). Does Environmental Ethics Need a Metaphysical Grounding? Hastings Center Report 25 (7):30-39.
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    Lawrence Vogel (2008). The Responsibility of Thinking in Dark Times. Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 29 (1):253-273.
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  10.  1
    Lawrence Vogel (2006). The Genesis of Bioethics in Hans Jonas, Leo Strauss, and Leon Kass. Hastings Center Report 36 (3):32-44.
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  11.  9
    Lawrence Vogel (2008). The Responsibility of Thinking in Dark Times: Hannah Arendt Versus Hans Jonas. Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 29 (1):253-273.
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  12.  1
    Lawrence A. Vogel, Thoughts on Mel Woody's Retirement.
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  13. Lawrence Vogel (1993). Charles Taylor, "The Ethics of Authenticity" and "Multiculturalism and 'The Politics of Recognition'". International Journal of Philosophical Studies:325.
     
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  14. Lawrence Vogel (ed.) (1996). Mortality and Morality: A Search for Good After Auschwitz. Northwestern University Press.
    Hans Jonas was a German Jew, pupil of Heidegger and Bultmann, lifelong friend and colleague of Hannah Arendt at the New School for Social Research, and one of the most prominent thinkers of his generation. The range of his topics never obscures their unifying thread: that our mortality is at the root of our moral responsibility to safeguard humanity's future. _Mortality and Morality_ both consummates and demonstrates the basic thrust of Jonas's thought: the inseparability of ethics and metaphysics, the reality (...)
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  15. Lawrence Vogel (1994). The Fragile We: Ethical Implications of Heidegger's "Being and Time". Northwestern University Press.
    Critics have charged that Heidegger's account of authenticity is morally nihilistic, that his fundamental ontology is either egocentric or chauvinistic; and many see Heidegger's turn to Nazism in 1933 as following logically from an indifference, and even hostility, to "otherness" in the premises of his early philosophy. In_ The Fragile "We": Ethical Implications of Heidegger's "Being and Time,"_ Lawrence Vogel presents three interpretations of authentic existence--the existentialist, the historicist, and the cosmopolitan--each of which is a plausible version of the personal (...)
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  16. Lawrence Vogel (1996). 'The Outcry of Mute Things:'Hans Jonas's Imperative of Responsibility. In David Macauley (ed.), Minding Nature: The Philosophers of Ecology. Guilford Press
     
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