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  1. R. J. Royce (1984). R. S. Peters and Moral Education, 2: Moral Education in Practice. Journal of Moral Education 13 (1):9-16.
    Abstract Peters's views on moral education are to be found in several books and articles written over a period of about 20 years. Two essential elements of his ideas are what he calls procedural principles and basic rules. This article is an attempt to consider his recommendations, particularly in terms of any practical assistance that can be derived from them for those interested in moral education. Close examination reveals some inconsistencies, vagueness and difficulties which suggest problems for his procedural approach (...)
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  2. R. J. Royce (1984). School-Based Punishment. Journal of Philosophy of Education 18 (1):85–95.
  3. R. J. Royce (1983). Process and Product in Moral Education. Journal of Philosophy of Education 17 (1):73–83.
  4. R. J. Royce (1983). R.S. Peters and Moral Education, 1: The Justification of Procedural Principles. Journal of Moral Education 12 (3):174-181.
    Abstract In this article, which is the first of two to examine the ideas of R. S. Peters on moral education, consideration is given to his justificatory arguments found in Ethics and Education. Here he employs presupposition arguments to show to what anyone engaging in moral discourse is committed. The result is a group of procedural principles which are recommended to be employed in moral education. This article is an attempt to examine the presupposition arguments Peters employs, to comment on (...)
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  5. R. J. Royce (1982). Public Schools: Private Privilege—a Reply to Brenda Cohen. Journal of Philosophy of Education 16 (1):105–113.
  6. R. J. Royce (1982). Pluralism, Tolerance and Moral Education. Journal of Moral Education 11 (3):173-180.
    Abstract In several recent writings, including some of those discussed below, the promotion of tolerance is advocated as part of a programme of moral education for children. This suggestion is frequently made against a background claim of a current or expected pluralism in British society, sometimes together with a belief in some form of moral relativism. My article seeks to clarify what relationship there might be between pluralism and tolerance and to go further in exploring the concept of tolerance than (...)
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