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  1. Sarah Williams Holtman (2004). Kantian Justice and Poverty Relief. Kant-Studien 95 (1):86-106.
  2. Sarah Williams Holtman (2003). Three Strategies for Theorizing About Justice. American Philosophical Quarterly 40 (2):77 - 90.
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  3. Sarah Williams Holtman (2001). A Third Concept of Liberty. Philosophical Review 110 (3):437-440.
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  4. Sarah Williams Holtman (1999). Kant, Ideal Theory, and the Justice of Exclusionary Zoning. Ethics 110 (1):32-58.
  5. Cass R. Sunstein, Edna Ullmann‐Margalit, Sarah Williams Holtman, Philip Kitcher, Linda Barclay & John Martin Fischer (1999). 10. Jerrold Levinson, Ed., Aesthetics and Ethics: Essays at the Intersection Jerrold Levinson, Ed., Aesthetics and Ethics: Essays at the Intersection (Pp. 215-219). [REVIEW] Ethics 110 (1).
     
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  6. Sarah Williams Holtman (1998). Comments on O'Neill: Instituting Principles: Between Duty and Action. Southern Journal of Philosophy 36 (S1):97-102.
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  7. Sarah Williams Holtman (1998). Towards Justice and Virtue. Journal of Philosophy 95 (6):317-321.
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  8. Sarah Williams Holtman (1997). Comments on O'Neill. Southern Journal of Philosophy 36 (Supplement):97-102.
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  9. Sarah Williams Holtman (1997). Toward Social Reform: Kant's Penal Theory Reinterpreted. Utilitas 9 (01):3-.
    Here I set the stage for developing a Kantian account of punishment attuned to social and economic injustice and to the need for prison reform. I argue that we cannot appreciate Kant's own discussion of punishment unless we read it in light of the theory of justice of which it is a part and the fundamental commitments of that theory to freedom, autonomy and equality. As important, we cannot properly evaluate Kant's advocacy of the law of retribution unless we recognize (...)
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  10. Sarah Williams Holtman (1995). Review: Beiner & Booth (Eds), Kant and Political Philosophy: The Contemporary Legacy. Journal of the History of Philosophy 33 (2):348-350.
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  11. Sarah Williams Holtman (1995). Kant, Justice, and the Augmentation of Ideal Theory. Dissertation, The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
    To isolate, analyze and explain their most basic commitments, theories of justice typically idealize. They assume for theoretical purposes, for example, that human beings possess far greater knowledge than they do, or that society's members strictly comply with just laws. Yet because it falsifies, idealization undermines the practical applicability of an ideal theory's principles. ;Although ideal theories are unsatisfactory as they stand, their fundamental principles may be invaluable in addressing our problems of justice. From such basic principles we may derive (...)
     
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