A Response

A Response BOOKS IN REVIEW Bhikhu Parekh I am grateful to Professors Dallmayr, Muthu and Beiner for not claim more for them than they are worth. their thoughtful comments on my Rethinking Multiculturalism. Western political thought is a large enough area of inquiry. Since I cannot deal with them all in a brief response, I shall conTo include a serious discussion of its non-western counterparts, centrate on those I take to be the most important. of which the west knows so little, would have involved either Fred Dallmayr's paper is characteristically thorough, comexpanding the book to an unmanageable size or reducing the prehensive and generous, and no author could hope for a better treatment of western thought even further, not to mention the commentator. While agreeing with much of the book, he makes complexity of comparing and contrasting very different tradithree criticisms. He is unhappy with parts of the historical sections of thought.1 Non-western thought does, however, find its place in the book in the form of examples, experiences and comtion, regrets the absence of non-western political thought, and parative references. This is not to question Dallmayr's general wonders about the perspective from which I analyse multiculpoint that we need http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png The Good Society Penn State University Press

A Response

The Good Society, Volume 12 (2)

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Publisher
Penn State University Press
Copyright
Copyright © 2003 by The Pennsylvania State University.
ISSN
1538-9731
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

BOOKS IN REVIEW Bhikhu Parekh I am grateful to Professors Dallmayr, Muthu and Beiner for not claim more for them than they are worth. their thoughtful comments on my Rethinking Multiculturalism. Western political thought is a large enough area of inquiry. Since I cannot deal with them all in a brief response, I shall conTo include a serious discussion of its non-western counterparts, centrate on those I take to be the most important. of which the west knows so little, would have involved either Fred Dallmayr's paper is characteristically thorough, comexpanding the book to an unmanageable size or reducing the prehensive and generous, and no author could hope for a better treatment of western thought even further, not to mention the commentator. While agreeing with much of the book, he makes complexity of comparing and contrasting very different tradithree criticisms. He is unhappy with parts of the historical sections of thought.1 Non-western thought does, however, find its place in the book in the form of examples, experiences and comtion, regrets the absence of non-western political thought, and parative references. This is not to question Dallmayr's general wonders about the perspective from which I analyse multiculpoint that we need

Journal

The Good SocietyPenn State University Press

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