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  1. Thomas J. Regan (1998). Justice as Fittingness. International Philosophical Quarterly 38 (3):332-333.
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  2. Thomas J. Regan (1996). Animating Rawls's Original Position. Teaching Philosophy 19 (4):357-370.
    This paper presents a design for a social and political philosophy course for fourth- and fifth-year undergraduates. The theoretical foundation of the courses is based upon Rawls' theory of original position as a starting point to engage with the history of political thought. Students are able to approach problems in the history philosophy through a practical investigation of contemporary structural issues in public policy. The success of the course lies in students’ engagement with an in-class theoretical and hands-on research project (...)
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  3. Thomas J. Regan (1991). Sartre, Woody Allen, and Authenticity. Teaching Philosophy 14 (4):409-419.
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  4. Thomas J. Regan (1990). The Matrix of Personality. Process Studies 19 (3):189-198.
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  5. Thomas J. Regan (1985). The Problem of the Trinity in Whitehead's Philosophy of God. Modern Schoolman 62 (4):317 - 335.
    THIS ARTICLE EXAMINES THREE QUESTIONS: (1) HOW CAN A TRIUNE NOTION OF GOD BE ACCOMMODATED IN WHITEHEAD’S DI-POLAR THEISM? (2) HOW CAN GOD BE THREE PERSONS AND YET ONE ACTUAL ENTITY? AND (3) HOW CAN GOD BE BOTH IMMANENT AND TRANSCENDENT? AFTER LOOKING AT THE WORK OF JOSEPH BRACKEN, S J AND LEWIS FORD ON THESE QUESTIONS, IT IS CONCLUDED THAT WHITEHEAD’S PHILOSOPHY CANNOT SERVE AS THE GROUND FOR A TRADITIONAL INTERPRETATION OF TRINITARIAN THEOLOGY WITHOUT INVOLVING MAJOR DISTORTIONS OF HIS (...)
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