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Norman S. Care [22]Norman Sydney Care [1]
  1. Norman S. Care (2000). Decent People. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    In Decent People, Norman Care explores how we may understand and be reconciled to the fragility of our moral nature. In his highly original vision of what it means to be a decent person, Care claims that our moral-emotional nature pressures us to seek relief from moralized pain - pain that comes from our awareness of our own wrongdoing, the suffering of current or future people, and our experience of indifference to moral imperatives. Care argues that decent people are neither (...)
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  2. Norman S. Care (1999). Living with One's Past: Personal Fates and Moral Pain. Philosophical and Phenomenological Research 59 (4):1090-1093.
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  3. Norman S. Care (1997). Moral Perception and Particularity. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 57 (2):477-479.
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  4. Norman S. Care (1995). Book Review:Gratitude. Terrance McConnell. [REVIEW] Ethics 105 (3):657-.
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  5. Norman S. Care (1992). Book Review:The Patient's Ordeal. William F. May. [REVIEW] Ethics 103 (1):175-.
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  6. Norman S. Care (1989). Book Review:The Non-Suicidal Society. Andrew Oldenquist. [REVIEW] Ethics 99 (4):946-.
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  7. Norman S. Care (1988). Book Review:The Philosophy and Politics of Freedom. Richard E. Flathman. [REVIEW] Ethics 98 (4):843-.
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  8. Norman S. Care (1987). On Sharing Fate. Temple University Press.
     
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  9. Norman S. Care (1984). Career Choice. Ethics 94 (2):283-302.
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  10. Norman S. Care (1982). Future Generations, Public Policy, and the Motivation Problem. Environmental Ethics 4 (3):195-213.
    A motivation problem may arise when morally principled public policy calls for serious sacrifice, relative to ways of life and levels of well-being, on the part of the members of a free society. Apart from legal or other forms of “external” coercion, what will, could, or should move people to make the sacrifices required by morality? I explore the motivation problem in the context of morally principled public policy concerning our legacy for future generations. In this context the problem raises (...)
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  11. Ernest R. House & Norman S. Care (1979). Fair Evaluation Agreement. Educational Theory 29 (3):159-169.
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  12. Norman S. Care (1978). Participation and Policy. Ethics 88 (4):316-337.
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  13. Norman S. Care (1976). Abstract of Comments. Noûs 10 (1):86 - 87.
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  14. Norman S. Care (1973). On Fixing Social Concepts. Ethics 84 (1):10-21.
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  15. Norman S. Care (1969). Contractualism and Moral Criticism. Review of Metaphysics 23 (1):85 - 101.
    The article is a critical discussion of "contractualism" in moral and political philosophy as developed by john rawls and applied by w. G. Runciman. It attempts to clarify the sense in which contractualism is a moral theory and to assess its powers as a normative account of moral criticism. It argues that the structure of contractualism suggests an attractive way of formulating rival moral theories but not a way of arguing for any moral theory, That this reduces the force of (...)
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  16. Norman S. Care & Robert H. Grimm (eds.) (1969). Perception and Personal Identity. Cleveland, Press of Case Western Reserve University.
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  17. Norman S. Care, Robert H. Grimm & Oberlin College (1969). Perception and Personal Identity Proceedings. Press of Case Western Reserve University.
     
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  18. Norman S. Care, Robert H. Grimm & Oberlin College (1969). Perception and Personal Identity Proceedings of the 1967 Oberlin Colloquium in Philosophy.
     
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  19. Norman S. Care (ed.) (1968). Readings in the Theory of Action. Bloomington, Indiana University Press.
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  20. Norman S. Care (1968). Runciman on Social Inequality. Philosophical Quarterly 18 (71):151-154.
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  21. Norman S. Care (1967). On Avowing Reasons. Mind 76 (302):208-216.
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