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  1. Feminists Read Habermas: Gendering the Subject of Discourse.Johanna Meehan (ed.) - 1995 - Routledge.
  2.  20
    Insight and Solidarity: The Discourse Ethics of Jurgen Habermas.Johanna Meehan - 2002 - Human Studies 25 (3):397-405.
    Discourse ethics represents an exciting new development in neo-Kantian moral theory. William Rehg offers an insightful introduction to its complex theorization by its major proponent, Jürgen Habermas, and demonstrates how discourse ethics allows one to overcome the principal criticisms that have been leveled against neo-Kantianism. Addressing both "commun-itarian" critics who argue that universalist conceptions of justice sever moral deliberation from community traditions, and feminist advocates of the "ethics of care" who stress the moral significance of caring for other individuals, Rehg (...)
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  3.  51
    Feminism and Habermas' Discourse Ethics.Johanna Meehan - 2000 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 26 (3):39-52.
    Habermas’ account of the radically intersubjective constitution of subjectivity is of great use to feminist theorists, as is his defense of the rational character of normative claims. Feminists must however, reject his reductive identification of subjectivity with language and rationality. Some feminists’ concerns insist on continuing to distinguish morality from legality, something that Habermas, despite his own better intuitions and arguments, is sometimes disinclined to do.
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  4.  14
    Feminism and Rethinking Our Models of the Self.Johanna Meehan - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (1):3-33.
    In this article I argue that Butler and Benhabib work with models of the self that should be jettisoned. Butler relies on what I call the outside-to-inside model, while Benhabib shuttles between an outside-to-inside and an inside-to-outside model. Because of the inherent limitations of these models neither can do what both authors set out to do, which is to describe the ontogeny of the self. I trace their discussions over the course of their writings and then propose that the notion (...)
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  5.  24
    Arendt and the Shadow of the Other.Johanna Meehan - 2002 - International Journal of Philosophical Studies 10 (2):183 – 193.
    In this essay I argue that despite Arendt's dislike of psychology, she, like all political theorists, relies on a particular understanding of human nature. Her account, which can be discovered with a careful reading of her work, including Eichmann in Jerusalem , The Human Condition and The Origins of Totalitarianism , resonates with the explicitly psychoanalytic one of Jessica Benjamin. When the two accounts are considered together one can find the outline of a very interesting conception of the self which (...)
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  6. Review Essay: Feminism, Critical Theory, and Power.Johanna Meehan - 2004 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 30 (3):375-382.
  7.  35
    Interpretation and Social Science. [REVIEW]Johanna Meehan - 1997 - Human Studies 20 (4):429-440.
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  8.  6
    Memories of Prague.Johanna Meehan - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (3):304-305.
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  9.  7
    Review: Interpretation and Social Science: A Review Essay of James Bohman's New Philosophy of Social Science. [REVIEW]Johanna Meehan - 1997 - Human Studies 20 (4):429 - 440.
  10.  14
    Review: Thoughts on William Rehg's "Insight and Solidarity". [REVIEW]Johanna Meehan - 2002 - Human Studies 25 (3):387 - 396.
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    Thoughts on William Rehg's Insight and Solidarity. [REVIEW]Johanna Meehan - 2002 - Human Studies 25 (3):387-396.
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  12.  9
    What’s Love Got To Do With It?Johanna Meehan - 2017 - Philosophy Today 61 (2):409-421.
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