Comparison good examples of relatively brief texts by each theorist of the six philosophers below Quentin Skinner, John Rawls, Jurgen Habermas, Iris Marion Young, Leo Strauss/ Adrian Blau, Michel Foucaul

The task is to select for comparison good examples of relatively brief texts(see attachment) by each theorist.ompare and analysis the similarities or difference of two or more of the six philosophers below
Quentin Skinner, John Rawls, Jurgen Habermas, Iris Marion Young, Leo Strauss/ Adrian Blau, Michel Foucault.
The writer should not analysis the comprehensive intellectual philosophy of these thinkers but only the options i put inside the attachment.
It is important that for the writers to compare the difference and make analysis rather than to describe or summaries the philosophy of both thinkers.

Options:

1. Quentin Skinner

  • (7A) Quentin Skinner (1969), ‘Meaning and Understanding in the History of Ideas’, History and Theory, 8/1, pp. 3-53. 
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  • (7B) Quentin Skinner (1989), ‘Introduction’ in The Return of Grand Theory in the Human Sciences, edited by Q. Skinner. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press, pp. 3-20. 
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  • (7C) Quentin Skinner (2002), ‘Introduction: Seeing Things Their Way’ and ‘Retrospect: Studying Rhetoric and Conceptual Change’, chs 1 and 10 in Visions of Politics: Volume One: Regarding Method. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press, pp. 1-7 and 175-187. 

2.  John Rawls

  • (8A) John Rawls (1969), ‘The Justification of Civil Disobedience’, ch 9 in John Rawls: Collected Papers, edited by S. Freeman. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, pp. 176-189. 
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  • (8B) John Rawls (2018), ‘A Theory of Justice’, ch 59 in Princeton Readings in Political Thought, edited by Marshall Cohen, second edition, Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, pp. 685-708.

Optional Extra Core Reading:

  • John Rawls (1995), ‘Fifty Years after Hiroshima’, ch 25 in John Rawls: Collected Papers, edited by S. Freeman. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, pp. 565-572.

3. Jurgen Habermas

  • (9A) Jurgen Habermas (1974), ‘The Classical Doctrine of Politics in Relation to Social Philosophy’, ch 1 in Theory and Practice, London, UK: Heinemann London, pp. 41-81. 
  • (9B) Jurgen Habermas (2018), ‘The Public Sphere’, ch 56 in Princeton Readings of Political Thought, edited by M. Cohen, Second Edition, Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, pp. 667-671. 
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  • (9C) Jurgen Habermas (1996), ‘A Discourse-Theoretic Justification of Basic Rights’ and ‘Civil Society, Public Opinion, and Communicative Power’ in Between Facts and Norms: contributions to a discourse theory of law and legitimacy. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. pp. 118-131; pp. 359-387. 

4.  Iris Marion Young

  • (11A) Iris Marion Young (2002), ‘Introduction’ in Inclusion and Democracy. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press. pp. 1-15.
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  • (11B) Iris Marion Young (2002), ‘Democracy and Justice’, ch 1 in Inclusion and Democracy. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press. pp. 16-51.
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  • (11C) Iris Marion Young (2002), ‘Inclusive Political Communication’ ch 2 in Inclusion and Democracy. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press. pp. 52-80.

5.  Leo Strauss/ Adrian Blau

(12A) Leo Strauss (2018), ‘What can we learn from political theory?’, Review of Politics, 69/4 (Fall), pp. 515-529.

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(12B) Adrian Blau (2012), ‘Anti-Strauss’, The Journal of Politics, 74/1 (January), pp. 142-155.

6. Michel Foucault 

  • (10A) Michel Foucault (1991), ‘Politics and the Study of Discourse’, in The Foucault Effect: studies in governmentality, edited by G. Burchell, C. Gordon, P. Miller. London, UK: Harvester. pp. 53-72.
  • (10B) Michel Foucault (1991), ‘Governmentality’, The Foucault Effect: studies in governmentality, edited by G. Burchell, C. Gordon, P. Miller. London, UK: Harvester. pp. 87-104.
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  • (10C) Michel Foucault (1991), ‘Nietzsche, Genealogy, History’, in The Foucault Reader edited by P. Rabinow. Penguin Books, pp. 76-100.
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