•  339
    Grace, the moral gap, and Royce's beloved community
    Journal of Speculative Philosophy 18 (3): 171-183. 2004.
  •  295
    On behalf of the society for the Advancement of American Philosophy and with pride and pleasure, I offer to the readers of the journal a selection of papers presented at the 37th meeting of the society, sponsored by the University of North Carolina, Charlotte, and Queens University of Charlotte and held in Charlotte, North Carolina, on March 11-13, 2010. This Proceedings Issue represents the first of such issues to be published in The Pluralist, which is now the official journal of our society.T…Read more
  •  30
    The Rehabilitation of Whitehead
    Newsletter of the Society for the Advancement of American Philosophy 19 (59): 34-36. 1991.
  •  28
    The Loyal Physician
    Teaching Philosophy 22 (2): 223-227. 1999.
  •  23
    The Self Awakened: Pragmatism Unbound
    Newsletter of the Society for the Advancement of American Philosophy 35 (106): 70-72. 2007.
  •  23
    Josiah Royce and C.I. Lewis: Teacher and Student with Many Shared Affinities
    Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 52 (2): 220. 2016.
    In this centennial year of the death of Josiah Royce it is appropriate to explore the lines of influence between Royce as a teacher and one of his students, C.I. Lewis. First, Lewis himself acknowledged an affinity between his ‘conceptual pragmatism’ and Royce’s ‘absolute pragmatism’. Secondly, Lewis also acknowledged Royce’s influence in terms of his explorations of alternative logics. Thirdly, Lewis was called the “most influential American thinker of his generation” and a link between the phi…Read more
  •  19
    Frank M. Oppenheim, "Royce's Mature Ethics" (review)
    Journal of the History of Philosophy 33 (1): 179. 1995.
  •  19
    I argue that Classical American Pragmatists—Royce, James, Dewey, Perice, Addams, Du Bois, and Locke subscribed to this view and practiced philosophy by focusing on experience and directing a critical eye to major problems in living. Thus Royce and Dewey explored the nature of genuine community and its role in developing a flourishing individual life but also a public, democratic life. Royce and James engaged in a phenomenological analysis of human experience including religious experience develo…Read more
  •  16
    In this brilliantly articulated new book, ethicist Jacquelyn Kegley carefully explicates and enlarges the scope of Roycean thought and shows that Royce's views on public philosophy have direct and valuable application to current social problems.
  •  15
    Persuasion and Compulsion in Democracy (edited book)
    with Krzysztof Piotr Skowroński
    Lexington. 2013.
    This collection of essays focuses on the roles that coercion and persuasion should play in contemporary democratic political systems or societies. A number of the authors advocate new approaches to this question, offering various critiques of the dominant classical liberalism views of political justification, freedom, tolerance and the political subject. A major concern is with the conversational character of democracy. Given the problematic and ambiguous status of the many differences present i…Read more
  •  14
    i am proud to honor the legacy of Frank M. Oppenheim. This legacy is broad and deep. First, Oppenheim has played a major role in remedying the neglect of the life and work of Josiah Royce. He has done so with probing articles on central concepts in Royce’s philosophy and with a series of longer studies that delineated unexpected developments in Royce’s thought and life, demonstrating how Royce, throughout his career, refined and rethought his central philosophical ideas and created entirely uniq…Read more
  •  13
    Introduction
    Journal of Speculative Philosophy 23 (2). 2009.
  •  11
    The Loyal Physician: Roycean Ethics and the Practice of Medicine (review)
    Teaching Philosophy 22 (2): 223-227. 1999.
  •  9
  •  8
    Josiah Royce in Focus
    Indiana University Press. 2008.
    This new approach to Josiah Royce shows one of American philosophy's brightest minds in action for today's readers. Although Royce was one of the towering figures of American pragmatism, his thought is often considered in the wake of his more famous peers. Jacquelyn Ann K. Kegley brings fresh perspective to Royce's ideas and clarifies his individual philosophical vision. Kegley foregrounds Royce's concern with contemporary public issues and ethics, focusing in particular on how he addresses long…Read more
  •  7
    The End of the Road: The Death of Individualism
    Royal Institute of Philosophy Lectures 16 115-134. 1983.
  •  6
    Genetic Knowledge: Human Values and Responsibility
    Ethical Theory and Moral Practice 3 (4): 455-456. 2000.
  •  6
    Individual and community an american view
    Journal of Chinese Philosophy 11 (3): 203--216. 1984.
  •  5
    The End of the Road: The Death of Individualism: Jacquelyn Kegley
    Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 16 115-134. 1983.
    Though John Barth won the National Book Award for his novel, Giles Goat Boy , his second novel, The End of the Road , proves a more interesting case study for our purposes, namely, to explore the relationship between philosophy and literature. This is so for at least three reasons. First, by the author's own admission, the novel is intended as a refutation of ethical subjectivism, particularly as expoused by Jean Paul Sartre. Secondly, in the novel, Barth, like Virginia Woolf in To the Lighthous…Read more
  •  4
    Josiah Royce in Focus
    The Pluralist 4 (2): 127-134. 2009.
  •  4
    The Self as Naturally and Socially Embedded but Also as So Much More
    In F. Thomas Burke & Krzysztof Piotr Skowronski (eds.), George Herbert Mead in the Twenty-First Century, Lexington Press. 2013.
  •  3
    Technology as a Human Affair
    Newsletter of the Society for the Advancement of American Philosophy 19 (59): 21-22. 1991.
  •  2
    The Self Awakened: Pragmatism Unbound (review)
    Newsletter of the Society for the Advancement of American Philosophy 35 (106): 70-72. 2007.
  •  1
    Persuasion and Compulsion in Democracy (edited book)
    Lexington Books. 2013.
    The book presents a variety of philosophical and socio-political perspectives related to the relationship between persuasion and compulsion in democracy. It meets the need of the present time, in America and in Europe, to re-read and discuss the basic assumptions of democracy and the role of individual within it in the context of institutional persuasions that can become factual compulsions for other institution and, first of all, individuals.