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Profile: Mark Alznauer (Northwestern University)
  1. Mark Alznauer (2014). Kierkegaard's Critique of Hegel's Inner‐Outer Thesis. Heythrop Journal 56 (3).
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  2. Mark Alznauer (2014). Understanding Moral Obligation: Kant, Hegel, Kierkegaard, by Robert Stern. Mind 123 (492):1246-1249.
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  3. Mark Alznauer (2013). The Role Of. The Owl of Minerva 44 (1/2):67-92.
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  4. Mark Alznauer (2012). Ethics and History in Hegel's Practical Philosophy. Review of Metaphysics 65 (3):581-611.
    Hegel’s contextualization of ethics in history has often been understood as implying the possibility of “world-historical” justifications for unethical actions. Critics have seen this as a category mistake that violates the authority of the ethical sphere; defenders have argued that it represents one of Hegel’s most revolutionary insights, the idea that customary morality should not stand in the way of human liberation. In this essay, I argue that both of these reactions are based on failure to properly distinguish between rational (...)
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  5. Mark Alznauer (2012). Hegel on Action, Edited by ArtoLaitinen and ConstantineSandis. London: Palgrave Macmillan, 2010, Xv + 302 Pp. ISBN 978-0-230-22908-2 Hb £55. [REVIEW] European Journal of Philosophy 20 (4):636-640.
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  6. Mark Alznauer (2012). The Role of "Morality" in Hegel's Theory of Action. The Owl of Minerva 44 (1):67-92.
    Michael Quante has successfully shown that the “Morality” section of Hegel’s Philosophy of Right provides an account of the cognitive conditions that must be satisfied for the imputation of actions. In this essay, I argue that Quante’s picture of these conditions is misleadingly cropped, obscuring the fact that the specific cognitive conditions Hegel places on agency are much stronger than has been recognized, and of a different kind. This suggests a much different interpretation of Hegel’s philosophy of action, one that (...)
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  7. Mark Alznauer (2008). Hegel on Legal and Moral Responsibility. Inquiry 51 (4):365 – 389.
    When Hegel first addresses moral responsibility in the Philosophy of Right, he presupposes that agents are only responsible for what they intended to do, but appears to offer little, if any, justification for this assumption. In this essay, I claim that the first part of the Philosophy of Right, “Abstract Right”, contains an implicit argument that legal or external responsibility (blame for what we have done) is conceptually dependent on moral responsibility proper (blame for what we have intended). This overlooked (...)
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  8. Mark Alznauer (2008). Review of Allen Speight, The Philosophy of Hegel. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2008 (8).
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