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4 Results Found For: Richard Dien Winfield
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The Just Family
The Just Family (October 1998)
Richard Dien Winfield - Author

Provides a comprehensive and systematic family ethic, addressing major issues fueling the family values debate.

The Just Family presents a comprehensive and systematic theory of family values, determining both how marriage and parent-child relations should be structured as ethical institutions of freedom and how the rights and duties of family membership can be upheld in unity with social and political justice.

Winfield locates ...(Read More)
 
 
Stylistics
Stylistics (December 1995)
Rethinking the Artforms After Hegel
Richard Dien Winfield - Author

Presents a systematic theory of the artforms (symbolic, classical, and romantic), providing a way of addressing contemporary art and sketching a theory of the individual arts.

Winfield develops a systematic theory of the fundamental styles of art, addressing the most neglected area of aesthetics, without which neither cultural divides, artistic periods, nor the fate of art in modernity can be understood. Stylisticsthoroughly cri...(Read More)
 
 
Freedom and Modernity
Freedom and Modernity (November 1991)
Richard Dien Winfield - Author

This book questions the postmodern credo that the autonomy of reason and action is a delusion, concealing our entrapment in historical convention and masking a logocentric domination. The author shows how this dogma not only assails a false vision of self-determination, but also how it ignores the way in which a critique of rational autonomy can provide no epistemology or ethics, nor any critique of modernity, without embracing the very independenc...(Read More)
 
 
Reason and Justice
Reason and Justice (July 1988)
Richard Dien Winfield - Author

This is a finely argued, detailed, and comprehensive systematic theory of justice, brilliantly extending Hegelian ethics much as Rawls's Theory of Justice rehabilitated and extended classical Liberalism. Winfield argues that justice, like reason, must be self-grounding, and that to achieve this, it must be self-determined. The theory of justice must therefore abandon its appeal to metaphysically given or transcendentally constituted norms a...(Read More)
 
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