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Margaret Moore [33]Margaret R. Moore [2]Margaret A. Moore [1]
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Profile: Margaret Moore (University of Leeds)
  1. Craig Beam & Margaret Moore (unknown). Introduction. Eidos: The Canadian Graduate Journal of Philosophy 16.
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  2. Margaret Moore (forthcoming). Contested Land and Chandhoke's Kashmir. Philosophy and Public Issues - Filosofia E Questioni Pubbliche.
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  3. Margaret Moore (2015). A Political Theory of Territory. Oup Usa.
    Margaret Moore offers a comprehensive normative theory of territory.
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  4. Aaron Meskin, Mark Phelan, Margaret Moore & Matthew Kieran (2013). Mere Exposure to Bad Art. British Journal of Aesthetics 53 (2):139-164.
  5. Margaret Moore (2013). On Rights to Land, Expulsions, and Corrective Justice. Ethics and International Affairs 27 (4):429-447.
    This article examines the nature of the wrongs that are inflicted on individuals and groups who have been expelled from the land that they previously occupied, and asks what they might consequently be owed as a matter of corrective justice. I argue that there are three sorts of potential wrongs involved in such expulsions: being deprived of the moral right of occupancy; being denied collective self-determination; and having one's property rights violated. Although analytically distinct, all of these wrongs are likely (...)
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  6. Margaret Moore (2013). Place-Related Attachments and Global Distributive Justice. Journal of Global Ethics 9 (2):215 - 226.
    This paper is interested in place-related attachments. It discusses the way in which territory or land is treated in theories of global distributive justice, and argues that this fails to capture the normatively significant relationship between peoples and places. This paper argues that any adequate theory of justice in territory has to begin by recognizing that territory is a claimant-relative good, and that this should be an important point of departure for theorizing about land and justice. Not only do the (...)
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  7. Margaret Moore (2013). Secession. In Hugh LaFollette (ed.), The International Encyclopedia of Ethics. Wiley-Blackwell.
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  8. Margaret Moore (2012). Justice et théories contestées du territoire. Philosophiques 39 (2):339.
    Les questions de justice soulevées par la possession du territoire sont nombreuses. Qui a droit à quoi ? La distribution est-elle équitable ? Quels sont les droits censés découler d’un droit au territoire ? Et il y en a bien d’autres. Le présent article met en évidence que ces questions de justice sont abordées sous une perspective plutôt différente selon la conception que l’on se fait du territoire. Il existe à ce dernier égard deux courants dominants : le premier, souvent (...)
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  9. Margaret Moore (2012). Natural Resources, Territorial Right, and Global Distributive Justice. Political Theory 40 (1):84 - 107.
    The current statist order assumes that states have a right to make rules involving the transfer and/or extraction of natural resources within the territory. Cosmopolitan theories of global justice have questioned whether the state is justified in its control over natural resources, typically by pointing out that having resources is a matter of good luck, and this unfairness should be addressed. This paper argues that self-determination does generate a right over resources, which others should not interfere with. It does not (...)
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  10. Noël Carroll & Margaret Moore (2011). And Music. In Elisabeth Schellekens & Peter Goldie (eds.), The Aesthetic Mind: Philosophy and Psychology. Oxford University Press. 333.
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  11. Patti Tamara Lenard & Margaret Moore (2011). Cosmopolitanism and Making Room (or Not) for Special Duties. The Monist 94 (4):615-627.
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  12. Margaret Moore (2011). Imagination And The Mind's Ear. Asage 3 (1):25.
     
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  13. Noël Carroll & Margaret Moore (2009). Feeling movement: Music and Dance. Revue Internationale de Philosophie 4:413-435.
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  14. Patti Tamara Lenard & Margaret R. Moore (2009). Ineliminable Tension: A Reply to Abizadeh and Gilabert's 'is There a Genuine Tension Between Cosmopolitan Egalitarianism and Special Responsibilities?'. Philosophical Studies 146 (3):399 - 405.
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  15. Margaret Moore (2009). Is Patriotism an Associative Duty? Journal of Ethics 13 (4):383 - 399.
    Associative duties—duties inherent to some of our relationships—are most commonly discussed in terms of intimate associations such as of families, friends, or lovers. In this essay I ask whether impersonal associations such as state or nation can also give rise to genuinely associative duties, i.e., duties of patriotism or nationalism. I distinguish between the two in terms of their objects: the object of patriotism is an institutionalized political community, whereas the object of nationalism is a group of people who share (...)
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  16. Margaret Moore (2009). Liberalism, Communitarianism, and the Politics of Identity. In Thomas Christiano & John Philip Christman (eds.), Contemporary Debates in Political Philosophy. Wiley-Blackwell. 17--322.
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  17. Margaret Moore (2008). Global Justice, Climate Change and Miller's Theory of Responsibility. Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 11 (4):501-517.
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  18. Margaret Moore (2008). A “Reasonable” Immigration Policy. The European Legacy 1 (2):520-525.
    (1996). A “reasonable” immigration policy. The European Legacy: Vol. 1, Fourth International Conference of the International Society for the study of European Ideas, pp. 520-525.
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  19. Noël Carroll & Margaret Moore (2007). Not Reconciled: Comments for Peter Kivy. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 65 (3):318–322.
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  20. M. S. Ronald Commers, Wim Vandekerckhove, An Verlinden, Asun Lera St Clair, Louis Logister, Edward Spence, Mark Coeckelbergh, Cristian Lupu, Gillian Brock & Margaret Moore (2007). Note on Contributors. Journal of Global Ethics 3 (2).
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  21. Margaret R. Moore (2007). Justice Within Different Borders: A Review of Caney's Global Political Theory. [REVIEW] Journal of Global Ethics 3 (2):255 – 268.
    This essay examines the central claim of Caney's book, viz., that there is no reason to treat the global sphere differently from the domestic sphere. It suggests that there is much that is valuable in having relatively autonomous, differentiated political communities, which both versions of Caney's scope argument ignore. This insight is explored via a critical assessment of both versions of Caney's scope argument; version 1, which is focused on civil and political rights (and argues that that they should be (...)
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  22. Margaret Moore (2006). Globalization and Democratization: Institutional Design for Global Institutions. Journal of Social Philosophy 37 (1):21-43.
  23. Margaret Moore (2006). Cosmopolitanism and Political Communities. Social Theory and Practice 32 (4):627-658.
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  24. Margaret Moore (2006). The Ethics of Secession and Postinvasion Iraq. Ethics and International Affairs 20 (1):55–78.
    This article outlines the two central theories in the ethics of secession and examines whether or under what conditions these normative theories would be satisfied in a post-invasion Iraq.
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  25. Margaret Moore (2005). 13 Internal Minorities and Indigenous Self-Determination. In Avigail Eisenberg & Jeff Spinner-Halev (eds.), Minorities Within Minorities: Equality, Rights and Diversity. Cambridge University Press. 271.
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  26. Margaret Moore (2002). (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2001), 260 Pp. [REVIEW] Croatian Journal of Philosophy 2 (4-6):103.
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  27. Margaret Moore (2001). The Ethics of Nationalism. Oup Oxford.
    The Ethics of Nationalism blends philosophical discussion of the ethical merits and limits of nationalism with a detailed understanding of nationalist aspirations and a variety of national conflict zones. The author discusses the controversial and contemporary issues of rights of secession, the policies of the state in privileging a particular national group, the kinds of accommodations of minority national, and multi cultural identity groups that are justifiable and appropriate.
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  28. Margaret Moore (2000). The Ethics of Secession and a Normative Theory of Nationalism. Canadian Journal of Law and Jurisprudence 13 (2):225-251.
    The three major normative theories of secession are just-cause theories, choice theories, and national self-determination theories. Just-cause and choice theories are problematic because they view secession in terms of the application of liberal theories of justice or a liberal principle of autonomy, without regard for the dynamics of nationalist mobilitization and national politics. National self-determination theories can be supported by a collective autonomy argument. This is related to a particular view of the relationship between collective self-government and territory.
     
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  29. Margaret Moore (1999). Beyond the Cultural Argument for Liberal Nationalism. Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 2 (3):26-47.
    The nation is usually taken to be an expression, and ?nationalism? a defence, of culture. But we may have sanguinary national conflict (as in Northern Ireland or the former Yugoslavia) where cultural difference is small; and we may have minimal conflict (as in Switzerland or Belgium) where cultural difference is great. This essay proposes a shift, away from seeing nations as grounded in culture, to seeing them as grounded in ?identity? ? often forged by historical forces having nothing to do (...)
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  30. Margaret Moore (1999). Nationalist Arguments, Ambivalent Conclusions. The Monist 82 (3):469-490.
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  31. Margaret Moore (ed.) (1998). National Self-Determination and Secession. Oup Oxford.
    In recent years numerous multi-national states have disintegrated along national lines, and today many more continue to witness bitter secessionist struggles. This ambitious study brings together for the first time a series of original essays on the ethics of secession. A host of leading figures explore key issues in this important debate, including, what is `a people' and what gives them a right to secede? And is national self-determination consistent with liberal and democratic principles or is it a dangerous doctrine?
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  32. Margaret Moore (1996). On Reasonableness. Journal of Applied Philosophy 13 (2):167-178.
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  33. Barbara J. Diamond & Margaret A. Moore (1995). Multicultural Literacy Mirroring the Reality of the Classroom.
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  34. Margaret Moore (1995). The Anatomy of Antiliberalism. History of European Ideas 21 (3):467-468.
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  35. Margaret Moore (1994). Meditations on Modern Political Thought: Masculine/Feminine Themes From Luther to Arendt. History of European Ideas 18 (1):126-127.
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  36. Margaret Moore (1993). Stephen Macedo, Liberal Virtues: Citizenship, Virtue, and Community in Liberal Constitutionalism, Oxford, Clarendon Press, 1990, Pp. 306. Utilitas 5 (01):126-.
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