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  1.  418 DLs
    Catriona Mackenzie & Natalie Stoljar (eds.) (2000). Relational Autonomy: Feminist Perspectives on Automony, Agency, and the Social Self. Oxford University Press.
    This collection of original essays explores the social and relational dimensions of individual autonomy. Rejecting the feminist charge that autonomy is inherently masculinist, the contributors draw on feminist critiques of autonomy to challenge and enrich contemporary philosophical debates about agency, identity, and moral responsibility. The essays analyze the complex ways in which oppression can impair an agent's capacity for autonomy, and investigate connections, neglected by standard accounts, between autonomy and other aspects of the agent, including self-conception, self-worth, memory, and the (...)
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  2.  87 DLs
    Jennifer Hornsby, Louise Antony, Jennifer Saul, Natalie Stoljar, Nellie Wieland & Rae Langton (2012). Review Symposium: Rae Langton, Sexual Solipsism: Philosophical Essays on Pornography and Objectification. Jurisprudence 2 (2):379-440.
  3.  71 DLs
    Natalie Stoljar (1995). Essence, Identity, and the Concept of Woman. Philosophical Topics 23 (2):261-293.
  4.  70 DLs
    Natalie Stoljar (2003). Survey Article: Interpretation, Indeterminacy and Authority: Some Recent Controversies in the Philosophy of Law. Journal of Political Philosophy 11 (4):470–498.
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  5.  58 DLs
    Natalie Stoljar (1988). Churchland's Eliminativism. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 66 (December):489-497.
  6.  37 DLs
    Natalie Stoljar (2012). Langton on Objectification and Autonomy-Denial. Jurisprudence 2 (2):409-415.
    Discourse, Principles, and the Problem of Law and Morality: Robert Alexy's Three Main Works by Martin Borowski.
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  7.  34 DLs
    Natalie Stoljar (forthcoming). Feminist Perspectives on Autonomy. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
  8.  17 DLs
    Natalie Stoljar (2011). Different Women. Gender and the Realism-Nominalism Debate. In Charlotte Witt (ed.), Feminist Metaphysics. Springer Verlag 27--46.
  9.  12 DLs
    Natalie Stoljar (2000). The Politics of Identity and the Metaphysics of Diversity. The Proceedings of the Twentieth World Congress of Philosophy 2000:21-30.
    The terms “essentialism” and “antiessentialism” have rhetorical, metaphysical, and political force in feminist philosophical literature. This paper develops the relation between the metaphysics and the politics of essentialism. I argue that there are broadly two metaphysical conceptions of essentialism implicit in the literature: the idea that there is a universal womanness that all women share, and the idea that each individual woman has certain essential properties. The first conception is false because it is incompatible with the existence of “multiple identities” (...)
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  10.  10 DLs
    Natalie Stoljar (2013). What Do We Want Law to Be? Philosophical Analysis and the Concept of Law. In Wilfrid J. Waluchow & Stefan Sciaraffa (eds.), Philosophical Foundations of the Nature of Law. Oxford University Press 230.
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  11.  7 DLs
    Natalie Stoljar (2012). Witt , Charlotte . The Metaphysics of Gender Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2011. Pp. 168. $99.00 (Cloth); $24.95 (Paper). [REVIEW] Ethics 122 (4):829-833.
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  12.  7 DLs
    Natalie Stoljar (2011). Symposia on Gender, Race and Philosophy. Philosophy 7 (1).
  13.  7 DLs
    Natalie Stoljar (2001). Vagueness, Counterfactual Intentions, and Legal Interpretation. Legal Theory 7 (4):447-465.
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  14.  1 DLs
    Natalie Stoljar (2000). Autonomy and the Feminist Intuition. In Catriona Mackenzie & Natalie Stoljar (eds.), Relational Autonomy: Feminist Perspectives on Autonomy, Agency, and the Social Self. OUP Usa
     
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  15.  0 DLs
    Natalie Stoljar (1994). Legal Pluralism. Dissertation, Princeton University
    This dissertation argues for a position called "legal pluralism". According to legal pluralism, most legal decision-making, especially decision-making by judges in "hard cases", is best analyzed as the application of a plurality of legal values which often conflict. Moreover, legal pluralism claims that these conflicts often cannot be resolved, and therefore decision-making in law is genuinely indeterministic in many cases. The position contrasts with two common accounts of judicial decision-making in hard cases: the claim that judicial decision-making is significantly determinate (...)
     
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