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The Oxford Handbook of Freedom

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David Schmidtz
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Chapter 1: Self-ownership Dan Russell
Chapter 2: Positive Freedom and the General Will Piper L. Bringhurst and Gerald Gaus
Chapter 3: Moralised Conceptions of Liberty Ralf Bader
Chapter 4: On the Conflict between Liberty and Equality Hillel Steiner
Chapter 5: Freedom and Equality Elizabeth Anderson
Chapter 6: Non-domination Frank Lovett
Chapter 7: The Point of Self-ownership David Sobel


Chapter 8: Platonic Freedom Fred Miller
Chapter 9: Aristotelian Freedom David Keyt
Chapter 10: Freedom in the Scholastic Tradition Edward Feser
Chapter 11: Freedom, Slavery and Identity in Renaissance Florence Orlando Patterson
Chapter 12: Freedom and Enlightenment Ryan Hanley
Chapter 13: Adam Smith's Libertarian Paternalism Jim Otteson


Chapter 14: Market Failure, the Tragedy of the Commons, and Default Libertarianism in Contemporary Economics and Policy Mark Budolfson
Chapter 15: Planning, Freedom and the Rule of Law Steve Wall
Chapter 16: Freedom, Regulation and Public Policy Mark Pennington
Chapter 17: Boundaries, Subjection to Laws and Affected Interests Carmen Pavel
Chapter 18 Democracy and Freedom Jason Brennan
Chapter 19: Can Constitutions Limit Government? Michael Huemer


Chapter 20: Freedom and Religion Richard Arneson
Chapter 21: Freedom and Influence in Formative Education Kyla Ebels-Duggan
Chapter 22: Freedom and the (Posthumous) Harm Principle David Boonin


Chapter 23: Exploitation and Freedom Matt Zwolinski
Chapter 24: Voluntariness, Coercion, Self-ownership Serena Olsaretti
Chapter 25: The Impartial Spectator and the Moral Teachings of Markets Virgil Storr


Chapter 26: Disciplinary Specialization and Thinking for Yourself Elijah Millgram
Chapter 27: Free Will as a Psychological Accomplishment Eddy Nahmias
Chapter 28: Prisoners of Misbelief: Why the Friends and Theorists of Freedom Should Pay More Attention to its Epistemic Conditions Allen Buchanan
We speak of being 'free' to speak our minds, free to go to college, free to move about; we can be cancer-free, debt-free, worry-free, or free from doubt. The concept of freedom (and relatedly the notion of liberty) is ubiquitous but not everyone agrees what the term means, and the philosophical analysis of freedom that has grown over the last two decades has revealed it to be a complex notion whose meaning is dependent on the context. The Oxford Handbook of Freedom will crystallize this work and craft the first wide-ranging analysis of freedom in all its dimensions: legal, cultural, religious, economic, political, and psychological. This volume includes 28 new essays by well regarded philosophers, as well some historians and political theorists, in order to reflect the breadth of the topic.

This handbook covers both current scholarship as well as historical trends, with an overall eye to how current ideas on freedom developed. The volume is divided into six sections: conceptual frames (framing the overall debates about freedom), historical frames (freedom in key historical periods, from the ancients onward), institutional frames (freedom and the law), cultural frames (mutual expectations on our 'right' to be free), economic frames (freedom and the market), and lastly psychological frames (free will in philosophy and psychology).

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