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  1. Pauline Johnson (2012). The Embedded Market and Ideology Critique. Critical Horizons 12 (3):302 - 322.
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  2. Pauline Johnson (2008). An Interview with Bonnie Honig. Contemporary Political Theory 7 (4):434-443.
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  3. Pauline Johnson (2006). Romantic and Enlightenment Legacies: Habermas and the Post-Modern Critics. Contemporary Political Theory 5 (1):68.
  4. Pauline Johnson (2005). Habermas: A Reasonable Utopian? Critical Horizons 6 (1):101-118.
    Already by the mid-1980s, Habermas supposed that our utopian energies had been used up. Today, when a neo-liberal 'realism' seems to be a virtually dominant ideology, the climate appears, if anything, yet more hostile to radical hopes. Even while he recognises the obstacles and is clear that we might never succeed in breaking through the 'Gordian knot', Habermas is not prepared to surrender to a proclaimed 'end of politics'. This paper traces some of the ways in which his recent works (...)
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  5. Pauline Johnson (2004). Are Our Utopian Energies Exhausted? Habermas's Radical Reformism. European Journal of Political Theory 3 (3):267-291.
    This article starts off by giving Habermas the opportunity to defend the ‘remnants of utopianism’ in his thinking that might seem to fly in the face of grim sociological realities. He wants to cut the ground from under a fashionable scepticism about our capacity to use a description of the unrealized potentials of the present as the basis for orienting ourselves to a desired future. This is to be done by persuading us that we have been looking in the wrong (...)
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  6. Pauline Johnson (2001). Distorted Communications: Feminism's Dispute with Habermas. Philosophy and Social Criticism 27 (1):39-62.
    The paper reviews the extent to which main formulations in Habermas's recent major work, Between Facts and Norms, make ground against feminist objections to the Habermasian project. Although the later work does not tamper with the core project of Habermas's theory of modernity, the terms in which the procedural norms of democratic interaction are now conceived clarify the sympathetic relevance of Habermas's project to feminism's own vital concerns. There is reason to suppose Habermas's construction of the motivations that prompt and (...)
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  7. Pauline Johnson (2000). Discourse Ethics and the Normative Justification of Tolerance. Critical Horizons 1 (2):281-305.
    The following paper considers the extent to which discourse ethics can adequately respond to Habermas' own call for normative justification for the expectation of tolerance. It concludes that discourse ethics is able to lend its services to the flagging fortunes of the idea of toleration, not by seeking to underscore this idea with rationally compelling argumentation,but by offering insights into the possibilities opened up to a life which accepts this principle.
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  8. Pauline Johnson (1998). Carl Schmitt, Jürgen Habermas, and the Crisis of Politics. The European Legacy 3 (6):15-32.
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  9. Pauline Johnson (1996). Nietzsche Reception Today. Radical Philosophy 80:24-33.
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  10. Pauline Johnson (1995). The Quest for the Self: Feminism's Appropriation of Romanticism. Thesis Eleven 41 (1):76-93.
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  11. Pauline Johnson (1994). Feminism as Radical Humanism. Westview Press.
    "Sure to be controversial and of interest to a wide audience in feminist history" (Judith Grant, University of Southern California), this book draws on a wide range of political and intellectual traditions to demonstrate that, only by ...
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  12. Pauline Johnson (1993). Feminism and the Enlightenment. Radical Philosophy 63:3-12.
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  13. Pauline Johnson (1988). Feminism and Images of Autonomy. Radical Philosophy 50:26-30.
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  14. Pauline Johnson (1988). Reviews : Seyla Benhabib and Drucilla Cornell (Eds), Feminism as Critique: Essays on the Politics of Gender in Late Capitalist Societies (Polity, 1987). Thesis Eleven 21 (1):152-155.
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  15. Pauline Johnson (1985). Review Essays : And Humanism: Contemporary Feminist Thought Reconsidered. Thesis Eleven 10 (1):241-249.
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  16. Pauline Johnson (1984). Marxist Aesthetics: The Foundations Within Everyday Life for an Emancipated Consciousness. Routledge & Kegan Paul.
    Introduction At first sight the field of Marxist theories of aesthetics consists of a disparate collection of theories with very little in common. ...
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