The Review of Politics publishes articles primarily on political theory. We also publish historical and interpretive studies of public law, comparative politics, international relations, and public policy, as well as political readings of literary works.
Volume 79 • Number 2 • Spring 2017
"Confucian Humanitarian Intervention? Toward Democratic Theory"
"Locke, Education, and "Disciplinary Liberalism"
"Herder on the Emancipatory Power of Religion and Religious Education"
JOEL A. JOHNSON
"A Novel Twist to Tocqueville: Competing Visions of Democracy in Parrot and Olivier in America"
"Why Rawls Can’t Support Liberal Neutrality: The Case of Special Treatment for Religion"
Pierre Manent, Beyond Radical Secularism
Jeremy Waldron, Political Political Theory: Essays on Institutions
Carson Holloway, Hamilton versus Jefferson in the Washington Administration
Clement Fatovic, America’s Founding and the Struggle over Economic Inequality
Alexander S. Duff, Heidegger and Politics: The Ontology of Radical Discontent
And more . . . .
Volume 79 • Number 3 • Summer 2017
Adriana Alfaro Altamirano, “Max Scheler and Adam Smith on Sympathy”
Giuseppe Ballacci, “Richard Rorty’s Unfulfilled Humanism and the Public/Private Divide”
Kevin Honeycutt, “The Musical Philosophy of Bertrand de Jouvenel”
Svetozar Minkov, “Leo Strauss on Modern Political Science: Two Previously Unpublished Manuscripts”
Jeremiah Russell, “Truth, Lies, and Concealment: St. Augustine on Mendacious Political Thought”
A Liberalism Safe for Catholicism?
The Review of Politics
Edited by Daniel Philpott and
Ryan T. Anderson
Introducing the third volume in the “Perspectives from The Review of Politics” series. In A Liberalism Safe for Catholicism?, editors Daniel Philpott and Ryan Anderson chronicle the relationship between the Catholic Church and American liberalism as told through twenty-seven essays selected from the history of the Review of Politics, dating back to the journal’s founding in 1939.