運の平等主義<br>Luck Egalitarianism (Bloomsbury Ethics)

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運の平等主義
Luck Egalitarianism (Bloomsbury Ethics)

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  • 提携先の海外書籍取次会社に在庫がございます。通常約2週間で発送いたします。
    重要ご説明事項
    1. 納期遅延や、ご入手不能となる場合が若干ございます。
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  • 製本 Paperback:紙装版/ペーパーバック版/ページ数 259 p.
  • 言語 ENG,ENG
  • 商品コード 9781472570420
  • DDC分類 320.011

Full Description


Kasper Lippert-Rasmussen tackles all the major questions concerning luck egalitarianism, providing deep, penetrating and original discussion of recent academic discourses on distributive justice as well as responses to some of the main objections in the literature. It offers a new answer to the "Why equality?" and "Equality of what?" questions, and provides a robust luck egalitarian response to the recent criticisms of luck egalitarianism by social relations egalitarians. This systematic, theoretical introduction illustrates the broader picture of distributive justice and enables the reader to understand the core intuitions underlying, or conflicting with, luck egalitarianism.

Table of Contents

Acknowledgements                                   x
Preface xi
1 Luck egalitarianism and some close and 1 (34)
distant relatives
1.1 Introduction 1 (1)
1.2 What is luck egalitarianism? 1 (6)
1.3 What is attractive about luck 7 (4)
egalitarianism?
1.4 Three important luck egalitarians: 11 (8)
Dworkin
1.5 Three important luck egalitarians: 19 (3)
Arneson
1.6 Three important luck egalitarians: 22 (3)
Cohen
1.7 Other distributive views 25 (8)
1.8 Summary 33 (2)
2 Why equality? 35 (20)
2.1 Introduction 35 (1)
2.2 Formal equality 36 (3)
2.3 Equality of human beings 39 (1)
2.4 Williams on the idea of equality 40 (2)
2.5 Rawls on range properties 42 (1)
2.6 Respect and opaqueness 43 (5)
2.7 A different proposal 48 (5)
2.8 Summary 53 (2)
3 Luck 55 (22)
3.1 Introduction 55 (1)
3.2 Different kinds of luck 56 (1)
3.3 Thin luck 57 (2)
3.4 Thick luck 59 (3)
3.5 Independent notions of luck 62 (1)
3.6 How much luck is there? 63 (3)
3.7 Constitutive luck 66 (1)
3.8 Option luck versus brute luck 67 (5)
3.9 Neutralizing luck and equality 72 (3)
3.10 Bad luck versus good luck 75 (1)
3.11 Summary 76 (1)
4 Equality of what? 77 (36)
4.1 Introduction 77 (1)
4.2 Welfare 78 (4)
4.3 The specification objection 82 (2)
4.4 The disability objection 84 (3)
4.5 The offensive preference objection 87 (6)
4.6 The expensive and snobbish tastes 93 (5)
objections
4.7 The non-instrumental concern objection 98 (3)
4.8 Dworkin's resourcist view 101(7)
4.9 Sen's capability metric 108(3)
4.10 Summary 111(2)
5 Telic and deontic luck egalitarianism 113(38)
5.1 Introduction 113(2)
5.2 Some distinctions 115(7)
5.3 Telic versus deontic and the scope of 122(7)
equality
5.4 The levelling down objection 129(6)
5.5 Telic egalitarianism and the 135(5)
levelling down objection
5.6 Deontic egalitarianism and the 140(7)
levelling down objection
5.7 Egalitarian responses 147(2)
5.8 Summary 149(2)
6 The scope of luck egalitarianism 151(28)
6.1 Introduction 151(1)
6.2 Whole lives 152(4)
6.3 Generations 156(5)
6.4 Groups 161(4)
6.5 States 165(8)
6.6 Individuals that are neither persons 173(5)
nor human beings
6.7 Summary 178(1)
7 Social relations egalitarianism versus 179(30)
luck egalitarianism
7.1 Introduction 179(1)
7.2 Social relations egalitarianism 180(4)
7.3 Anderson's democratic equality 184(5)
7.4 Humiliation and harshness 189(5)
7.5 What is at stake? 194(7)
7.6 The source of the disagreement 201(5)
between social relations and luck
egalitarians?
7.7 Summary 206(3)
8 Other values 209(32)
8.1 Introduction 209(2)
8.2 Freedom 211(5)
8.3 Demandingness 216(4)
8.4 Community 220(6)
8.5 Publicity and stability 226(5)
8.6 Reflections 231(8)
8.7 Summary 239(2)
Bibliography 241(12)
Index 253