|Statement||edited with an introduction by Henry S. Richardson.|
|Series||The philosophy of Rawls ;, 3|
|Contributions||Richardson, Henry S.|
|LC Classifications||JC578 .O66 1999|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiii, 312 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||312|
|LC Control Number||99048610|
Similar Items. Rawls's A theory of justice a reader's guide / by: Lovett, Frank. Published: () The liberal theory of justice: a critical examination of the principal doctrines in A Theory of Justice by John Rawls / by: Barry, Brian M. Published: () Development and main outlines in Rawls's theory of justice / Published: (). COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus. Part One. Theory CHAPTER I. JUSTICE AS FAIRNESS 3 1. The Role of Justice 3 2. The Subject of Justice 6 3. The Main Idea of the Theory of Justice 10 4. The Original Position and Justiﬁcation 15 5. Classical Utilitarianism 19 6. Some Related Contrasts 24 7. Intuitionism 30 8. The Priority Problem 36 9. Some Remarks about Moral Theory 40 CHAPTER Size: 1MB. John Rawls published A Theory of Justice in and the work is credited with the rebirth of normative political philosophy. A Theory of Justice argues in support of Rawls’s theory of justice as fairness, which commands: equal basic rights; equality of opportunity; and raising the prospects of the least advantaged in society.
Other articles where A Theory of Justice is discussed: democracy: Rawls: In A Theory of Justice (), the American philosopher John Rawls attempted to develop a nonutilitarian justification of a democratic political order characterized by fairness, equality, and individual rights. Reviving the notion of a social contract, which had been dormant since the 18th century, he imagined. A Theory of Justice Summary A Theory of Justice is a book of philosophy by John Rawls in which he argues that the concepts of freedom and equality are not mutually exclusive. A Theory of Justice is a work of political philosophy and ethics by the philosopher John Rawls, in which the author addresses the problem of distributive justice (the socially just distribution of goods in a society). The theory uses an updated form of Kantian philosophy and a variant form of conventional social contract theory. Rawls's theory of justice is fully a political theory of Author: John Rawls. A Theory of Justice" John Rawls gives a hypothesis of justice, which depends on two standards. Rawls starts with the explanation that "justice is the first virtue of social institution", implying that a decent society is the one, which is organized by the rule of equity.
"A Theory of Justice" is John Rawl's interpretation of the social contract theory. In determining "justice" Rawls uses the social contract theory, utilitarianism, theological explanations, and other interpretations. By using a "veil of ignorance" and a rational person standard he devises two principles of by: Rawls theory of justice revolves around the adaptation of two fundamental principles of justice which would, in turn, guarantee a just and morally acceptable society. The first principle guarantees the right of each person to have the most extensive basic liberty compatible with the liberty of others. The second principle states that social and economic. Robert Nozick in his famous book Anarchy, State and Utopia () responded to, in part, John Rawls’ distribution theory as articulated in the latter’s celebrated book A Theory of Justice () with the former’s entitlement theory. Nozick calls Rawls’ distribution theory a patterned : Salahuddin A. the most Rawls can claim is that his theory explicates the sense of justice of people in a particular society. The paper has two subsidiary goals. The first is to suggest that the society for which Rawls provides a theory of justice is Western democracy, particularly in its twentieth century form - File Size: KB.