Emergencies and Politics: A Sober Hobbesian Approach, written by Tom Sorell

In: Hobbes Studies

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  • 1

    T. Sorell, Emergencies and Politics: A Sober Hobbesian Approach (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2013), xiv.

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    Sorell, Emergencies and Politics, xvi.

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    Sorell, Emergencies and Politics, 11–3, 203.

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    Sorell, Emergencies and Politics, 85–90.

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    Sorell, Emergencies and Politics, 162–4.

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    Sorell, Emergencies and Politics, 6, 20–1.

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    Sorell, Emergencies and Politics, 50–4.

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    J. Raz, The Morality of Freedom (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1986).

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    Sorell, Emergencies and Politics, 45.

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    Sorell, Emergencies and Politics, 205.

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    Sorell, Emergencies and Politics, 48–9.

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    Sorell, Emergencies and Politics, 152.

  • 16

    Sorell, Emergencies and Politics, 175. Declaring a sudden need for sweeping emergency powers is also supposed to indicate state failure, akin to the dissolution of Hobbesian states which can no longer offer protection to their citizens.

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  • 17

    Sorell, Emergencies and Politics, 50, 171.

  • 18

    M. Jaede, “Hobbes on the Making and Unmaking of Citizens,” Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy, 19 (2016), 86–102.

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  • 21

    Sorell, Emergencies and Politics, 176–80, 183–5.

  • 22

    Sorell, Emergencies and Politics, 184.

  • 23

    Sorell, Emergencies and Politics, 184.

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