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John J. Ansbro [33]John Joseph Ansbro [1]
  1.  4
    Martin Luther King, Jr: Nonviolent Strategies and Tactics for Social Change.John J. Ansbro - 1982 - Rowman & Littlefield.
    Examines his contribution as a philosopher and theologian to issues of racial and social justice and his drive to eradicate oppression through the doctrine of nonviolence.
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  2.  55
    The Hegel Society of America: Roster.Christopher Adair-Toteff, Howard Adelman, Rolf Ahlers, James W. Allard, Kevin Anderson, Jami Anderson, John J. Ansbro, Elizabeth Apetz & Kostas Bagakis - 1997 - The Owl of Minerva 29 (1):119-137.
  3.  53
    Essays on Kierkegaard.John J. Ansbro - 1972 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 21 (3):224-236.
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  4. The Closing of the American Mind: How Higher Education Has Failed Democracy and Impoverished the Souls of Today’s Students. [REVIEW]John J. Ansbro - 1992 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 33:231-237.
     
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  5. What Does It All Mean?: A Very Short Introduction to Philosophy. [REVIEW]John J. Ansbro - 1992 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 33:394-396.
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  6.  32
    What Does It All Mean?John J. Ansbro - 1991 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 33:394-396.
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  7.  15
    What Does It All Mean? [REVIEW]John J. Ansbro - 1991 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 33:394-396.
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  8.  14
    The Closing of the American Mind. [REVIEW]John J. Ansbro - 1991 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 33:231-237.
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  9. William J. Bennett, Ed., "The Book of Virtues". [REVIEW]John J. Ansbro - 1995 - International Journal of Philosophical Studies 3 (2):348.
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  10.  29
    Existentialism.John J. Ansbro - 1969 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 18:327-329.
    In introducing existentialism should one proceed by presenting a separate treatment of each existentialist or should one attempt to identify and isolate the principal themes of existentialism and interrelate the specific contributions of the major figures in the movement to the development of each theme? Professor Sanborn in this introduction inclines toward the latter method. She has organized the work according to the ontology, theory of knowledge, ethics, social philosophy, and philosophy of religion of the major existentialists. In these areas (...)
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  11.  32
    Kant’s Political Writings.John J. Ansbro - 1971 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 20:289-293.
    In his introduction to this selection of writings Hans Reiss makes the claim that Kant is not generally regarded in English-speaking countries as a political philosopher of any special significance. He gives several reasons for this neglect and misunderstanding by historians of philosophy and even by Kantian scholars. These historians have neglected Kant’s political writings because the philosophy of his three critiques has absorbed their attention almost entirely. Then too, they have not focused on his political philosophy because he did (...)
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  12.  27
    Plato’s Just Man: A Rejoinder.John J. Ansbro - 1973 - New Scholasticism 47 (4):490-500.
  13.  19
    Schiller and the Ideal of Freedom: A Study of Schiller’s Philosophical Works with Chapters on Kant. [REVIEW]John J. Ansbro - 1971 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 20:299-304.
    To prepare the reader for Schiller’s ideal of freedom, Miller devotes his first chapter to an examination of Kant’s conception of moral freedom. Miller contends that Kant in the Critique of Pure Reason was already concerned with establishing the foundation for moral freedom, and he rejects Heine’s interpretation that the Critique of Practical Reason was an afterthought, a hastily added supplement written to ease Kant’s moral conscience by compensating for the first Critique. Miller observes that it appears that Kant did (...)
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  14.  24
    Philosophies of Existence.John J. Ansbro - 1971 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 20:307-310.
    Originally published in 1959, this work, intended as an introduction, attempts to examine the views of Kierkegaard, Heidegger, Jaspers, Sartre and Marcel on a wide variety of themes without neglecting some of the influences of Kant, Hegel, Nietzsche and Husserl on the existentialist movement. It provides an analysis of the traditions which inspired the existentialists and of the traditions which they opposed.
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  15.  18
    Kant’s Concessions to Particular Interests: A Rejoinder.John J. Ansbro - 1975 - New Scholasticism 49 (4):492-502.
  16.  22
    The Promise of Kierkegaard.John J. Ansbro - 1969 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 18:326-327.
    Most of Kierkegaard’s thought can best be understood as a series of reactions to what he regarded as the excesses of Hegelian speculation. In this work Professor Hamilton provides a stimulating and comprehensive examination of these reactions. He explains in detail how Hegel’s method of direct communication with its claim to the possession of total truth provoked Kierkegaard to imitate Socrates’ ‘maieutic art’ by employing indirect communication through the use of pseudonyms. Then too, Hegel’s preoccupation with the development of the (...)
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  17.  7
    The Closing of the American Mind.John J. Ansbro - 1991 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 33:231-237.
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  18.  21
    The Limits of State Action.John J. Ansbro - 1971 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 20:293-298.
    As the Minister of Public Instruction in Berlin in 1808 Humboldt founded the University of Berlin and reorganized the Prussian Gymnasium. Later, he served in several diplomatic posts, became a Prussian envoy to the Papal court, and in 1818 was for a brief period Minister of the Interior. However, the reader should be aware that Humboldt wrote The Limits of State Action in 1791 at the age of 24 after resigning his first minor post in the Prussian administration. At that (...)
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  19.  28
    Plato’s Just Man.John J. Ansbro - 1970 - New Scholasticism 44 (2):278-285.
  20.  6
    What Does It All Mean?John J. Ansbro - 1991 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 33:394-396.
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  21.  12
    Kant’s Limitations on Individual Freedom.John J. Ansbro - 1973 - New Scholasticism 47 (1):88-99.
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  22.  15
    Individual Freedom in the Hegelian State.John J. Ansbro - 1969 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 18:48-57.
    THE most prevalent interpretation of Hegel’s political philosophy charges him with a glorification and even a divinization of the Prussian State of his day at the expense of the freedom of the individual. This interpretation has its origins in the existentialist critique of Hegel. Kierkegaard, for example, in his evaluation of Hegel’s philosophy of history abhors the apparent deification of the existing State as the manifestation of the Objective Spirit since it robs the individual of his freedom, responsibility, and dignity. (...)
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  23.  18
    The Closing of the American Mind.John J. Ansbro - 1991 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 33:231-237.
  24.  17
    Kierkegaard’s Gospel of Suffering.John J. Ansbro - 1967 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 16:182-192.
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  25.  15
    The Science of Rights.John J. Ansbro - 1971 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 20:304-307.
    This volume is a reissue of an 1889 translation of Fichte’s third book, Grundlage des Naturrechts nach Principien der Wissenschaftslehre, which first appeared in Jena in 1796. Fichte here attempts to reconcile his belief in the sacredness of the rights of the individual with his conviction that the individual is a member of a community of rational beings, and thus man develops his moral self only through relationship to others. ‘…Ego is the individual, the rational being determined as such through (...)
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  26.  8
    Plato’s Just Man.John J. Ansbro - 1973 - New Scholasticism 47 (4):490-500.
  27.  11
    Conflict of Ideals Changing Values in Western Society.John J. Ansbro - 1971 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 20:210-224.
    This book begins with the assumption that no one can achieve a rational selection of values for his life-style unless he first understands the major modern and contemporary formulations of alternative moral ideals. To assist the reader in determining which values are more basic and deserve his loyalty, the author explores and evaluates the different value systems defended by a wide range of thinkers viz. James, Dewey, Ayn Rand, Hugh Hefner, Marx, Freud, Erich Fromm, Kierkegaard, Nietzsche, Sartre, Barth, Tillich, Cox, (...)
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  28.  2
    Kierkegaard’s Gospel of Suffering.John J. Ansbro - 1967 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 16:182-192.
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  29.  4
    Kant’s Political Writings. [REVIEW]John J. Ansbro - 1971 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 20:289-293.
    In his introduction to this selection of writings Hans Reiss makes the claim that Kant is not generally regarded in English-speaking countries as a political philosopher of any special significance. He gives several reasons for this neglect and misunderstanding by historians of philosophy and even by Kantian scholars. These historians have neglected Kant’s political writings because the philosophy of his three critiques has absorbed their attention almost entirely. Then too, they have not focused on his political philosophy because he did (...)
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  30.  1
    Essays on Kierkegaard.John J. Ansbro - 1972 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 21:224-236.
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  31.  1
    Kierkegaard’s Gospel of Suffering.John J. Ansbro - 1967 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 16:182-192.
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  32.  1
    Plato’s Just Man: A Re-Examination.John J. Ansbro - 1970 - New Scholasticism 44 (2):278-285.
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