- Publication date:
- 2nd ed. - Malden, MA ; Oxford : Blackwell Pub., 2007.
- 2 v. (xx, 891 p.) ; 25 cm.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
- Preface.Notes on Contributors.Part I: Disciplinary Contributions:.1. Analytical philosophy: Philip Pettit (Princeton University).2. Continental Philosophy: Davis West (Australian National University).3. History: Richard Tuck (Harvard University).4. Sociology: Kieran Healy (University of Arizona).5. Economics: Geoffrey Brennan (Australian National University).6. International Political Economy: Richard Higgott (University of Warwick).7. Political Science: Robert E, Goodin (Australian National University).8. International Relations: Helen Milner (Princeton University).9. Legal studies: Tom Campbell (Charles Sturt University, Wagga Wagga, NSW, Australia).Part II: Major Ideologies:.10. Anarchism: Richard Sylvan (Australian National University) with Robert Sparrow (Monash University).11. Conservatism: Anthony Quinton, Baron of Holywell (Trinity College, Oxford) with Anne Norton (University of Pennsylvania).12. Cosmpolitanism: Thomas Pogge (Columbia University and Australian National University).13. Feminism: Jane J. Mansbridge (Harvard University) and Susan Moller Okin (Stanford University).14. Liberalism: Alan Ryan (New College, Oxford).15. Marxism: Barry Hindess (Australian National University).16. Fundamentalisms: R. Scott Appleby (University of Notre Dame).17. Socialism: Peter Self (London School of Economics) with Michael Freeden (Oxford University).Part III: Special Topics:.18. Autonomy: Gerald Dworkin (University of California, Davis).19. Civil Society: Rainer Forst (Johann Wolfgang Goethe University).20. Community and Multiculturalism: Will Kymlicka (Queen's University, Kingston).21. Contract & Consent: Jean Hampton (University of Arizona).22. Constitutionalism and the Rule of Law: C. L. Ten (National University).23. Corporatism and Syndicalism: Bob Jessop (University of Lancaster, UK).24. Criminal Justice: Nicola Lacey (London School of Economics).25. Democracy: Amy Gutmann (University of Pennsylvania).26. Dirty Hands: C. A. J. Coady (University of Melbourne).27. Discourse: Ernesto Laclau (University of Essex, UK).28. Distributive Justice: Peter Vallentyne (University of Missouri).29. Efficiency: Russell Hardin (New York University).30. Environmentalism : John Passmore (Australian National University) with Stephen Gardiner (University of Washington).31. Equality: Richard Arneson (University of California).32. Federalism: William H. Riker (University of Rochester) with Andreas Follesdal (University of Oslo).33. Historical Justice: Martha Minow (Harvard University).34. Human Rights: Charles Beitz (Princeton University).35. International Distributive Justice: Philippe Van Parijs (Universite Catholique de Louvain).36. Intellectual Property: Seana Shiffrin (UCLA).37. Just War: Jeff McMahan (Rutgers University).38. Legitimacy: Richard E. Flathman (Johns Hopkins University).39. Liberty: Chandran Kukathas (University of Utah).40. Personhood: Timothy Mulgan (University of St. Andrews, UK).41. Power: Frank Lovett (Washington University).42. Property: Andrew Reeve (University of Warwick).43. Republicanism: Knud Haakonssen (University of Sussex).44. Responsibility: Personal, Collective, Corporate: Christopher Wellman (Washington University).45. Rights: Jeremy Waldron (New York University).46. Secession and Nationalism: Allen Buchanan (Duke University).47. Sociobiology: Allan Gibbard (University of Michigan).48. Sovereignty and Humanitarian Military Intervention: Michael Doyle (Columbia University).49. State: Patrick Dunleavy (London School of Economics).50. States of Emergency: David Dyzenhaus (University of Toronto).51. Toleration: Stephen Macedo (Princeton University).52. Totalitarianism: Eugene Kamenka (Australian National University).53. Trust and Social Capital: Bo Rothstein (University of Gotenberg).54. Virtue: William A. Galston.55. Welfare: Alan Hamlin (University of Manchester, UK).Index.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)
- Publisher's Summary:
This new edition of "A Companion to Contemporary Political Philosophy" has been extended significantly to include 55 chapters across two volumes written by some of today's most distinguished scholars. New contributors include some of today's most distinguished scholars, among them Thomas Pogge, Charles Beitz, and Michael Doyle. The book provides in-depth coverage of contemporary philosophical debate in all major related disciplines, such as economics, history, law, political science, international relations and sociology. It also presents an analysis of key political ideologies, including new chapters on Cosmopolitanism and Fundamentalism. It includes detailed discussions of major concepts in political philosophy, including virtue, power, human rights, and just war.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
- Goodin, Robert E.
Pettit, Philip, 1945-
Pogge, Thomas, 1953-
Blackwell companions to philosophy ; 5.