Persuasion, Power, and Polity: A Theory of Democratic Self-organization
This interpretation of classical sources of democratic theory describes routes to self-government. It meshes interpretations of Aristotle's political and ethical writings and the republican ideals of Jefferson and Madison with insights derived from modern sciences of complexity.
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Aristotle and Politics as a Process of Public Persuasion
The Matter of Political Learning
Weak Substantive Equality as a Standard
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action American argued argument Aristotelian Aristotle Aristotle's attain basic catallaxy character cities citizens coercive complex conception constitution contractual cooperative coordination corporate corrupt Dahl's decisions democratic politics democratic republican democratic republican theory democratic theory developed discussion domination economic elites example exist F. A. Hayek Federalist framework goal groups Hayek hegemonic human Ibid ideal important individuals influence institutions instrumental organization internal Israel Kirzner issues Jefferson John Taylor Karl Hess Legislation and Liberty liberty Madison majoritarian means ment municipal natural noncoercive organizational ownership particular person perspective polis political process political theory polyarchies possess principles problem procedural procedural democracy property rights public compromise public persuasion ratic reason relationship republic Robert Dahl self-organizing systems sense shareholders shares social society spontaneous order structure theorists Thomas Jefferson tion tive undemocratic University Press values virtue vote Writings York