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Cheryl Welch
Harvard University
  1.  17
    Colonial Violence And The Rhetoric Of Evasion.Cheryl B. Welch - 2003 - Political Theory 31 (2):235-264.
    Tocqueville's contradictory writings on imperialism have produced interpretations that range from unrepentant realism to lapsed universalism. This essay considers the moral psychology that underlies his position. It argues that Tocqueville's writings on colonialism exemplify his resort to apologia when his deepest apprehensions are aroused and offers a typology of Tocquevillean rhetorical evasions: the mechanisms by which he attempts to quell perceptions of moral dissonance. It also argues that Tocqueville's evasion of the challenge of Algeria illustrates a particular kind of liberal (...)
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  2.  66
    Review Essays: The Beauty of Gray?: Liberal Politics and Theory in Postrevolutionary France.Cheryl B. Welch - 2005 - Political Theory 33 (5):727-734.
  3.  11
    Tocqueville on Fraternity and Fratricide.Cheryl B. Welch - 2006 - In The Cambridge Companion to Tocqueville. Cambridge University Press.
  4.  12
    Tocqueville's Resistance to the Social.Cheryl B. Welch - 2004 - History of European Ideas 30 (1):83-107.
    This essay examines Tocqueville's conception of the “social” against the background of debates over the relationship between the social and the political in France from the Revolution to mid-century. It focuses on three groups: those associated with the social philosophy of industrialisme, those concerned with the evils of pauperism from the standpoint of Catholic social reform, and those allied with the new Doctrinaire view of society and politics. It argues that Tocqueville consistently resisted the primacy of the “social” as articulated (...)
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  5. Introduction : Tocqueville in the Twenty-First Century.Cheryl B. Welch - 2006 - In The Cambridge Companion to Tocqueville. Cambridge University Press.
  6.  27
    The Cambridge Companion to Tocqueville.Cheryl B. Welch (ed.) - 2006 - Cambridge University Press.
    The Cambridge Companion to Tocqueville contains a set of critical interpretive essays by internationally renowned scholars on the work of Alexis de Tocqueville. The essays cover Tocqueville's major themes (liberty, equality, democracy, despotism, civil society, religion) and texts (Democracy in America, Recollections, Old Regime and the Revolution, other important reports, speeches and letters). The authors analyze both Tocqueville's contributions as a theorist of modern democracy and his craft as a writer. Collections of secondary work on Tocqueville have tended to fall (...)
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