- Title Pages
- One Democracy and the Problem of Judgment
- Two Judging at the “End of Reasons”: Rethinking the Aesthetic Turn
- Three Historicism, Judgment, and the Limits of Liberalism: The Case of Leo Strauss
- Four Objectivity, Judgment, and Freedom: Rereading Arendt’s “Truth and Politics”
- Five Value Pluralism and the “Burdens of Judgment”: John Rawls’s <i>Political Liberalism</i>
- Six Relativism and the New Universalism: Feminists Claim the Right to Judge
- Seven From Willing to Judging: Arendt, Habermas, and the Question of ’68
- Eight What on Earth Is a “Form of Life”? Judging “Alien” Cultures According to Peter Winch
- Nine The Turn to Affect and the Problem of Judgment: Making Political Sense of the Nonconceptual
- Conclusion Judging as a Democratic World-Building Practice
- A Democratic Theory of Judgment
Linda M. G. Zerilli
- University of Chicago Press
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