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Shelley Burtt [6]Shelley G. Burtt [1]
  1.  34
    Shelley Burtt (2007). Is Inclusion a Civic Virtue?: Cosmopolitanism, Disability, and the Liberal State. Social Theory and Practice 33 (4):557-578.
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  2.  2
    Shelley Burtt (2015). La psyché du bon citoyen : sur la psychologie de la vertu civique. Les ateliers de l'éthique/The Ethics Forum 10 (1):83-99.
    Shelley Burtt,Jérémie Duhamel | : Quelles sont les sources psychologiques de la vertu civique dans la tradition républicaine? Cet article en identifie trois : l’éducation des passions, la manipulation des intérêts et la contrainte du devoir. L’auteure explore chacune de ces sources et conclut qu’une meilleure appréciation de ce qui les distingue est porteuse de nouvelles possibilités pour raviver la vertu républicaine dans le monde moderne. | : What are the psychological sources of civic virtue in the republican tradition? This (...)
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  3. Arlene W. Saxonhouse, J. Peter Euben, Paul Cantor, Shelley Burtt, Daniel Lowenstein, Adina Schwartz, John T. Noonan, He Qinglian, Michael Johnston & Frank Anechiarico (2004). Private and Public Corruption. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    The book roots corruption in the idea of a departure from conventional standards, and thus offers an account not only of its corrosiveness but also of its malleability and controversiality. In the course of a broadranging exploration, it examines various links between private and public corruption, connecting the latter with other social and political structures.
     
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  4. Shelley Burtt (2003). Comprehensive Educations and the Liberal Understanding of Autonomy. In Kevin McDonough & Walter Feinberg (eds.), Citizenship and Education in Liberal-Democratic Societies: Teaching for Cosmopolitan Values and Collective Identities. OUP Oxford
     
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  5.  1
    Shelley Burtt (1990). Book Review:The Tanner Lectures on Human Values. Grethe B. Peterson. [REVIEW] Ethics 101 (1):187-.
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  6. Shelley G. Burtt (2006). Virtue Transformed: Political Argument in England, 1688-1740. Cambridge University Press.
    This book offers a detailed study of political argument in early eighteenth-century England, a time in which the politics of virtue were vigorously pursued - and just as vigorously challenged. In tracing the emergence of a privately orientated conception of civic virtue from the period’s public discourse, this book not only challenges the received notions of the fortunes of virtue in the early modern era but provides a promising critical perspective on the question of what sort of politics of virtue (...)
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  7. Shelley Burtt (2002). What Children Really Need: Towards a Critical Theory of Family Structure. In David Archard & Colin M. Macleod (eds.), The Moral and Political Status of Children. OUP Oxford 231--252.
     
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