Criticism and Compassion: The Ethics and Politics of Claudia Card
Metaphilosophy 1. Aufl.
Criticism and Compassion: The Ethics and Politics of Claudia Card offers a unique perspective on the range of issues explored by Card during her distinguished career in philosophy. Investigates her work as an early leader in the development of feminist philosophy, challenging many preconceptions about the society’s norms regarding gender, marriage, and motherhood Crossing many disciplinary boundaries, her concept of social death has come to play a significant role in multidisciplinary field of genocide studies This volume combines many of Claudia Card’s important essays with recently commissioned essays by leading philosophers whose work has been influenced by Card The full scope of Card’s philosophy is presented here - both in her own words and those of her critics and interpreters
Notes on ContributorsIntroduction (Armen T. Marsoobian and Robin S. Dillon)Part One: War, Genocide and Evil1. Rape as a Weapon of War (Claudia Card)2. Addendum to “Rape as a Weapon of War” (Claudia Card)3. Stoicism, Evil, and the Possibility of Morality (Claudia Card)4. Women, Evil, and Grey Zones (Claudia Card)5. Genocide and Social Death (Claudia Card)6. The Paradox of Genocidal Rape Aimed at Enforced Pregnancy (Claudia Card)7. Surviving Long-Term Mass Atrocities (Claudia Card)8. Perpetrators and Social Death: A Cautionary Tale (Lynne Tirrell)9. Claudia Card's Concept of Social Death: A New Way of Looking at Genocide (James Snow)10. Surviving Evils and the Problem of Agency: An Essay Inspired by the Work of Claudia Card (Diana Tietjens Meyers)11. Institutional Evils, Culpable Complicity, and Duties to Engage in Moral Repair (Eliana Peck and Ellen K. Feder)Part Two: Feminist Ethical Theory and Its Applications1. Against Marriage and Motherhood (Claudia Card)2. Gay Divorce: Thoughts on the Legal Regulation of Marriage (Claudia Card)3. Challenges of Global and Local Misogyny (Claudia Card)4. Taking Pride in Being Bad (Claudia Card)5. Hate Crime Legislation Reconsidered (Marcia Baron)6. Misplaced Gratitude and the Ethics of Oppression (Robin May Schott)7. The Challenges of Extreme Moral Stress: Claudia Card's Contributions to the Formation of Nonideal Ethical Theory (Kathryn J. Norlock)8. Radical Moral Imagination and Moral Luck (Mavis Biss)9. The American Girl: Playing with the Wrong Dollie? (Victoria Davion)Index
ROBIN S. DILLON is the William Wilson Selfridge Professor of Philosophy and Director of the Center for Ethics at Lehigh University. She writes on self-respect - to which Claudia Card introduced her - and related concepts, including respect, arrogance, humility, self-forgiveness, and self-esteem. She has also published numerous articles on Kantian ethics, feminist ethics, and virtue and vice. ARMEN T. MARSOOBIAN is Professor and Chair of Philosophy at Southern Connecticut State University and Editor-in-Chief of Metaphilosophy. He has taught as a visiting professor at Columbia University. He has lectured and published extensively on topics in American philosophy, aesthetics, moral philosophy, and genocide studies. He has edited five books, including The Blackwell Guide to American Philosophy and Genocide's Aftermath: Responsibility and Repair with Claudia Card. His award-winning book Fragments of a Lost Homeland: Remembering Armenia is based upon extensive research about his family, the Dildilians, who were accomplished photographers in the Ottoman Empire. Exhibitions of their photography were mounted in Turkey, Armenia, Great Britain, and the United States.
Criticism and Compassion: The Ethics and Politics of Claudia Card offers a unique perspective on the range of issues explored by Card during her distinguished career in philosophy. She was an early leader in the development of feminist philosophy, challenging many preconceptions about society's norms regarding gender, marriage, and motherhood. Her work in these areas raised fundamental issues in ethical theory as it had been conceived in the profession. Her work on evil, human rights, war, and genocide crossed many disciplinary boundaries. Her concept of social death has come to play a significant role in the multidisciplinary field of genocide studies. This volume combines many of Claudia Card's important essays with recently commissioned essays by leading philosophers whose work has been influenced by Card. The full scope of Card's philosophy is presented here, both in her own words and in those of her critics and interpreters.
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