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  1.  20
    Ethnography and Subjectivity in Comparative Religious Ethics.Shannon Dunn - 2017 - Journal of Religious Ethics 45 (4):623-641.
    The ethnographic turn in religious studies has responded to important developments, such as the rejection of value neutrality and the need to better address the lived experience of individuals and communities. In this essay, I affirm the value of ethnography as a method in comparative religious ethics, but distinguish between two ways of framing ethnography in relation to ethics. The first way insists on the hard limits of translating values across cultures, and tends to marginalize or dismiss normative inquiry. The (...)
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  2.  65
    Virtue Ethics, Social Difference, and the Challenge of an Embodied Politics.Shannon Dunn - 2013 - Journal of Religious Ethics 41 (1):27-49.
    Following the revival of virtue theory, some moral theorists have argued that virtue ethics can provide the basis for a radical politics. Such a politics essentially departs from the liberal model of the moral agent as an autonomous reason-giver. It instead privileges an understanding of the agent as conditioned by her community, and in the case of social oppression and marginalization, communal virtues may become a vehicle for social change. This essay compares political appropriations of virtue theory by Christian theologian (...)
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  3.  40
    COVID‐19 and Religious Ethics.Toni Alimi, Elizabeth L. Antus, Alda Balthrop-Lewis, James F. Childress, Shannon Dunn, Ronald M. Green, Eric Gregory, Jennifer A. Herdt, Willis Jenkins, M. Cathleen Kaveny, Vincent W. Lloyd, Ping-Cheung Lo, Jonathan Malesic, David Newheiser, Irene Oh & Aaron Stalnaker - 2020 - Journal of Religious Ethics 48 (3):349-387.
    The editors of the JRE solicited short essays on the COVID‐19 pandemic from a group of scholars of religious ethics that reflected on how the field might help them make sense of the complex religious, cultural, ethical, and political implications of the pandemic, and on how the pandemic might shape the future of religious ethics.
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  4.  4
    Moral Injury and Tragic Sensibility.Shannon Dunn - 2021 - Journal of Religious Ethics 49 (3):462-478.
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  5.  3
    New Directions in Theorizing Moral Injury and Just War.Shannon Dunn - 2021 - Journal of Religious Ethics 49 (3):438-441.
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  6.  1
    Experience, Authority, and Social Critique: A Comparison of Margaret Farley and John Dewey.Shannon Dunn - 2016 - Feminist Theology 24 (2):171-186.
    The category of experience has constituted an important point for reflection in moral philosophy and theology, particularly among feminist and liberationist circles. The appeal to experience as an authoritative source has been met with criticism by those who understand the term to connote either radical interiority, on the one hand, or an uncritical foundation for truth claims, on the other. This essay argues that the respective works of classical pragmatist, John Dewey, and Catholic feminist theologian, Margaret Farley, provide a compelling (...)
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