Early Modern Liberalism
Cambridge University Press, 1997. nov. 13. - 314 oldal
While the term "liberalism" was not applied to political thought or political parties in England until the late eighteenth century, the author argues that its central ideas were formulated by seventeenth-century English writers in defiance of their society's norms, and then transmitted to the American colonies. In this study Annabel Patterson is particularly concerned with the means and agents of transmission, and with those who sought to ensure that the liberal canon would be preserved, dispersed and republished.
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Adams added American anecdote appeared argument called cause century chapter Charles church cited claim common concerning constitutional continued copy court defence Discourses early modern edition England English Essay evidence fact France hands Henry Holinshed House human ideas important included interest John judges jury king late later least letter Letter concerning Toleration liberal liberty Library live Locke Locke's London Lord Lord John Russell Marvell means Memoirs Milton mind natural never notes opening original parliament party perhaps person Poems political present principles printed produced published question readers reason reform relation religion remarked republican Restoration Russell secret history seems Sidney Sidney's sonnets story theory thing Thomas Hollis thought Throckmorton toleration Treatises trial understanding Vane vols Whig writing written wrote
Contending Liberalisms in World Politics: Ideology and Power
James L. Richardson
Korlátozott előnézet - 2001
A Könyvkereső összes találata »
Nobody's Perfect: A New Whig Interpretation of History
Annabel M. Patterson,Professor Annabel Patterson
Korlátozott előnézet - 2002