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Disrespect: The Normative Foundations of Critical Theory
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"For the past few decades Axel Honneth has been developing and defending the concept of recognition as the groundwork for a critical theory of society. In this collection of articles he extends his analysis of recognition in order to show how this informs social philosophy, moral theory, and political philosophy. Honneth has a knack for situating fundamental issues in historical perspective, outlining alternative strategies for dealing with them, and breaking new ground. This superb collection of essays is essential for anyone interested in recent developments in the scope and normative foundations of critical social theory." Richard J. Bernstein, New School for Social Research "This belated translation makes patent what many of us have suspected for a long time: Axel Honneth's recognition theory constitutes one of the most ambitious philosophical undertakings of our time. These sparkling essays work out its implications for major issues in social philosophy, moral philosophy, and political philosophy." Nancy Fraser, New School for Social Research
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Axel Honneth is Professor of Philosophy at the Johann Wolfgang Goethe University, Frankfurt.
Contents I. The Tasks of Social Philosophy Pathologies of the Social: The Past and Present of Social Philosophy The Possibility of a Disclosing Critique of Society: The Dialectic of Enlightenment in Light of Current Debates in Social Criticism The Social Dynamics Of Disrespect: On The Location Of Critical Theory Today Moral Consciousness and Class Domination: Some Problems in the Analysis of Hidden Morality II. Morality and Recognition The Other of Justice: Habermas and the Ethical Challenge of Postmodernism Between Aristotle and Kant: Recognition and Moral Obligation Between Justice and Affection: The Family as a Field of Moral Disputes Love and Morality: On the Moral Content of Emotional Ties Decentered Autonomy: The Subject After the Fall III. Problems of Political Philosophy Is Universalism a Moral Trap? The Presuppositions and Limits of a Politics of Human Rights Democracy as Reflexive Cooperation: John Dewey and the Theory of Democracy Today Negative Freedom and Cultural Belonging: An Unhealthy Tension in the Political Philosophy of Isaiah Berlin Post-traditional Communities: A Conceptual Proposal