4 found
Renante Pilapil [3]Renante D. Pilapil [1]
  1.  1
    Renante Pilapil (2011). Psychologization of Injustice? On Axel Honneth's Theory of Recognitive Justice. Ethical Perspectives 18 (1):79-106.
    The present paper critically reconstructs Honneth’s recognition-theoretical conception of justice modelled on the formation of intact personal identity or self-realization. It looks into the status of using psychological evidence as a basis for a theory of justice, and whether or not such an approach of justice fails the publicity criterion.The claim is that although Honneth’s thesis is potentially susceptible to the charge of psychologization of injustice as Fraser alleges, the idea that recognition impacts on the formation or malformation of personal (...)
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    Renante Pilapil (2012). From Psychologism to Personhood: Honneth, Recognition, and the Making of Persons. Res Publica 18 (1):39-51.
    The paper explores the philosophical anthropology and the moral grammar of recognition. It does so by examining how the formation of the self is informed by social recognition, the result of which can motivate individuals and groups to engage in struggles for recognition. To pursue this task, the discussion focuses on the insights of Honneth, who grounds his theory of recognition in the intersubjective relations between persons. The idea that recognition impacts the formation of personal identity is regarded as susceptible (...)
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    Renante Pilapil (2011). Hans-Christoph Schmidt Am Busch and Christopher F. Zurn (Eds), The Philosophy of Recognition: Historical and Contemporary Perspectives (Plymouth: Lexington Books, 2010), 378 Pp. ISBN 9780739144251 (Hbk). $90.00. [REVIEW] Critical Horizons 12 (1):99-102.
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    Renante D. Pilapil (2013). Disrespect and Political Resistance Honneth and the Theory of Recognition. Thesis Eleven 114 (1):48-60.
    This article examines the critical potential of Honneth’s theory or ethics of recognition by raising two concerns as regards the success of such a project. Firstly, this article argues that Honneth’s ethical turn in critical theory might not be completely warranted and that there are good reasons to supplement his theory of recognition with an account of justificatory practices. Secondly, it argues that the complexity of the beginnings of political resistance proves that an explanative gap remains to be filled to (...)
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