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Does green political theory provide plausible answers to the central problems of political theory - problems of justice and democracy, of individual rights and freedom, and of human nature and gender? The contributors to this book, who come from a range of disciplines- philosophy, political science, sociology and economics, and a range of political backgrounds, explore this question. They look at the relationship between green political ideas and liberalism, anarchism, feminism, social democracy, individualism, critical theory and Christianity. Some are able to identify a free-standing green political tradition; others are more reluctant to allow green political thought the same status as, say, Marxism or liberalism. They argue that green political theory may overlap with or steal ideas from other ideologies and traditions. Additionally, some chapters focus on less theoretical issues such as welfare and social policy, (de-)industrialization and economic growth.
Release date NZ
March 9th, 1995
Edited by Andrew Dobson
Edited by Paul Lucardie
Country of Publication
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