AcknowledgementsnNotes on Contributors nIntroduction; Catriona McKinnon and Dario Castiglione nPart I: Toleration: Moral and Political n1 . Tolerance as a Primary Virtue; Barry Barnes n2. Montaigne: The Embodiment of Identity as Grounds for Toleration; Ingrid Creppell n3. Is Toleration a Moral Virtue? Anna Elisabetta Galeotti nPart II: Toleration and Neutrality n4. Neutrality and the Virtue of Toleration; Robert Paul Churchill n5. Toleration and Neutrality: Incompatible Ideals? Saladin Meckled-Garcia n6. Toleration and Neutrality: Compatible Ideals? Peter Jones n7. Neutrality, Toleration, and Reasonable Agreement; Colin Farrelly n8. John Stuart Mill as a Theorist of Toleration; Graham Finlay nPart III: Toleration and Democracy n9. Is a Tolerant Democracy a Rubber Duck? Glen Newey n10. The Enforcement of Toleration; Frederic R. Kellogg n11. The Fraught Relation Between Toleration and Democracy; Maurizio Passerin d'Entrèves nAppendix: Reply to Jones; Saladin Meckled-Garcia
This book brings together a group of international scholars, many of whom have already contributed to the debate on toleration, and who are offering fresh thoughts and approaches to it. The essays of this collection are written from a variety of perspectives: historical, analytical, normative, and legal. Yet, all authors share a concern with the sharpening of our understanding of the reasons for toleration as well as with making them relevant to the way in which we live with others in our modern and diverse societies.