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Table of Contents Acknowledgements Introduction: The Rediscovery of Citizenship Chapter One: Liberal Citizenship and Aristotle's Ethics Liberalism and its Critics The Limits of Liberal Citizenship Aristotle on Law, Education, and Moral Virtue Chapter Two: Citizen Virtue and the Longing for the Noble Courage as Noble Sacrifice and Self-Concern Noble Deeds and the Ascent of Virtue Magnanimity and Virtue as the Highest Good Chapter Three: Justice as a Virtue Justice as the Lawful Justice as Fairness Reciprocity and the Regime Justice and the Dual Ends of Moral Virtue Law and Right Reason Chapter Four: Prudence, the Good Citizen, and the Good Life The Problem of Prudence Education, Law, and Compulsion The Political Community as Natural End Recasting the Question of the Good Life Chapter Five: Citizenship and the Limits of Law The Identity of the Citizen Citizenship, Revolution, and the Regime The Good Citizen and the Good Man Citizenship and the Rule of Law Chapter Six: Political Wit and Enlightenment Nobility and Irony Politics and Wit Education, Liberty, and Leisure Conclusion: Aristotle and the Rediscovery of Citizenship Bibliography
Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:
Aristotle -- Political and social views.
Citizenship -- Philosophy.