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Readership: Academics and advanced students of law and political science, especially constitutional and political theory. Philosophers interested in political philosophy.
Victor M. Muniz-Fraticelli, Assistant Professor, McGill University
Víctor M. Muñiz-Fraticelli is Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science and the Faculty of Law at McGill University. He holds a degree in law from the University of Puerto Rico and a PhD in political science from the University of Chicago. He works on political and legal pluralism, church and state relations, the philosophy of law, and contemporary theories of justice.
Part One: The distinctiveness of pluralism
1: The Structure of Pluralist Arguments
2: The Inadequacy of Multiculturalism
3: The Incompatibility of Subsidiarity
4: Associative Democracy and the Corporatist Temptation
Part Two: The Constitutional Theory of Pluralism
5: Positive Pluralism
6: The Problem of Pluralist Autonomy
7: Law as Intelligibility
8: Pluralist Authority
Part Three: The Personality of Associations
9: This Unity of Life and Action
10: The Personality of Associations
11: Property, Personality, and Public Justification
12: The Specter of Intractability