1.  15
    Maurice Cowling (1990). Mill and Liberalism. Cambridge University Press.
    Mill and Liberalism was first published in 1963. Initial reactions varied from the uncomprehending to the splenetic. In the intervening quarter-century the intellectual climate has changed as reflected by its greatest exemplar, to warrant fresh consideration. Unlike many commentators, before or subsequently, Maurice Cowling endeavours to view Mill's thought as a coherent whole with a specific proselytising purpose, geared to the emasculation of Christianity and its replacement by a libertarian public doctrine. This interpretation aroused much contemporary hostility, and in a (...)
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  2.  8
    Maurice Cowling (1990). Excerpt. The Chesterton Review 16 (3/4):356-357.
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  3.  5
    Maurice Cowling (1990). Excerpt From. The Chesterton Review 16 (3/4):356-357.
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  4. Maurice Cowling (2016). 36. Religion and Public Doctrine in England. In Bernard Williams (ed.), Essays and Reviews: 1959-2002. Princeton University Press 173-178.
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  5. Maurice Cowling (1988). Religion and Public Doctrine in Modern England, Vol. II: Assaults. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 23 (1):62-63.
     
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  6. Maurice Cowling (2001). Religion and Public Doctrine in Modern England: Volume 3, Accommodations. Cambridge University Press.
    The third and concluding volume of Maurice Cowling's magisterial sequence examines three related strands of English thought - latitudinarianism, the Christian thought which has assumed that latitudinarianism gives away too much, and the post-Christian thought which has assumed that Christianity is irrelevant or anachronistic. As in previous volumes, Maurice Cowling conducts his argument through a series of encounters with individual thinkers, including Burke, Disraeli, the Arnolds, Tennyson and Tawney in the first half, and Darwin, Keynes, Orwell, Leavis and Berlin in (...)
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  7. Maurice Cowling (2009). Religion and Public Doctrine in Modern England: Volume 3, Accommodations. Cambridge University Press.
    The third and concluding volume of Maurice Cowling's magisterial sequence examines three related strands of English thought - latitudinarianism, the Christian thought which has assumed that latitudinarianism gives away too much, and the post-Christian thought which has assumed that Christianity is irrelevant or anachronistic. As in previous volumes, Maurice Cowling conducts his argument through a series of encounters with individual thinkers, including Burke, Disraeli, the Arnolds, Tennyson and Tawney in the first half, and Darwin, Keynes, Orwell, Leavis and Berlin in (...)
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  8. Graeme C. Moodie & Maurice Cowling (1965). The Nature and Limits of Political Science. Philosophical Quarterly 15 (60):283.
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