John Rawls

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Rawls, John (Bordley)

(1921–  ) philosopher; born in Baltimore, Md. After earning a Ph.D. from Princeton (1950) and teaching at Princeton (1950–52) and Cornell (1953–76), he became a professor at Harvard. His articles in the 1950s and 1960s, culminating in his widely discussed study A Theory of Justice (1971), revolutionized political philosophy by reviving a form of the social contract theory.
References in periodicals archive ?
Apos minar as principais bases do pensamento de John Rawls, John Harsanyi sugere outro perfil para a posicao original, da qual decorreria outro principio de justica: o principio da utilidade media.
24) Para precisar la forma en que debe entenderse esta prioridad ver, RAWLS, JOHN.
Rawls, John (1996), Political Liberalism, Nueva York, Estados Unidos, Columbia University Press.
He attacks both leftist arguments critical of globalization and conservative arguments concerning the role of capitalism in promoting nihilist libertinism; defends the United States as the bourgeois ideal of democratic capitalism; and addresses the political writings of such figures as Jean-Paul Sartre, John Rawls, John Kekes, Bertrand de Jouvenal, Marcel Gauchet, and Pierre Manet.
Habermas, Jurgen y Rawls, John [1998]: Debate sobre el liberalismo politico, Barcelona, Editorial Paidos.
Rawls, John, Teoria de la justicia, Mexico, FCE, 1994.
Rawls, John (1999), The Law of Peoples, with "The Idea of Public Reason Revisited".
Rawls, John, 2001, Justice as Fairness: A Restatement, ed.
Galston, Two Concepts of Liberalism, 105 ETHICS 516, 527 (1995) (describing how liberalisms of Rawls, John Stuart Mill, and Isaiah Berlin cherish diversity).
Como indica RODILLA, Miguel Angel en la presentacion a su traduccion de RAWLS, John, Justicia como equidad, Tecnos, Madrid, 1999, 12, la teoria de Rawls, 'ni siquiera como teoria de la justicia pretende ser completa.
Rawls, John (2001), El derecho de gentes y "Una revision de la idea de razon publica", Barcelona, Espana, Paidos.
The first section is concerned with liberal, communitarian, conservative, and anarchist perspectives on freedom and democracy and contains writings by Jurgen Habermas, John Rawls, John Dewey, Hannah Arendt, Michael Oakeshott, Leo Strauss, Norman Podhoretz, Augustin Souchy, and Martin Buber.