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  1.  17
    The Environmental Turn in Locke Scholarship.Joshua Mousie - 2019 - Ethics and the Environment 24 (1):77.
    There has been a growing trend in Locke scholarship to read the Second Treatise with more careful attention paid to Locke’s assumptions about the nonhuman environment and the obligations that restrict the political agent’s accumulation and possession of property. Several authors have been defending, of late, an environmental reading of John Locke’s Second Treatise,2 contra interpretations that view Locke’s political thought as an exponent of staunch individualism, industrialism, and forms of government with minimal environmental regulations. Locke’s provisos on property typically (...)
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  2.  14
    How Do Houses Make the Political Possible?Joshua Mousie, Gabriel Eisen & Mahaa Mahmood - 2021 - Environmental Philosophy 18 (1):123-149.
    We develop the concept “political residency” in this essay to highlight both the foundational role of built environments in our political life as well as how access to, and displacement from, built environments is therefore a central feature of political harms and goods. The example of housing and housing displacement is instructive for developing our concept because it is central to most people’s everyday life, yet residential security and stability—having control with other inhabitants over shared, built spaces—is often missing from (...)
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    Unfinished Circlings: Schelling's Hermeneutic History.Joshua Mousie - 2009 - Analecta Hermeneutica 1:186-203.
    In his 1815 version of The Ages of the World, Schelling describes the human being and history in a similar manner, and initiates a turn towards the hermeneutic understanding of history that resurfaces in the work of Paul Ricoeur. The author focuses his attention on how Schelling, with his new depiction of ‘God’ is able discuss the idea of history innovatively because of the manner in which God affects the human being. The paper aims to show how Schelling enacts a (...)
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    Global Environmental Justice and Postcolonial Critique.Joshua Mousie - 2012 - Environmental Philosophy 9 (2):21-45.
    In this article I examine contemporary accounts of global justice theory (which I designate as domestic and institutional) and how they are implemented in order to formulate notions of global environmental justice. I underscore how these accounts are limited in their ability to provide thick conceptions of environmental justice, mainly because they fail to provide promising alternative visions of global politics that can substantially combat the injustices and inequalities that are currently so popular in neoliberal environmental governance. I argue that (...)
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    Built Power and the Politics of Nonhuman Rights.Joshua Mousie - 2020 - Journal of Social Philosophy 51 (1):80-103.