By Tom Butler-Bowdon
Compliment for the 50 Classics series:
"Butler-Bowdon writes with infectious enthusiasm. a real scholar."—USA Today
"Tremendous. It educates and edifies, affirms and inspires."—Stephen Covey, writer of The 7 behavior of powerful People
Featuring texts via Saul Alinsky, Edmund Burke, Rachel Carson, Carl von Clausewitz, Francis Fukuyama, Mahatma Gandhi, Friedrich Hayek, Thomas Hobbes, Martin Luther King, Niccolo Machiavelli, Karl Marx, J. S. Mill, George Orwell, Thomas Paine, Plato, Jean-Jacques Rousseau, Alexis De Tocqueville, Mary Wollstonecraft, and lots of extra.
50 Politics Classics offers commentaries at the books, pamphlets, and speeches of significant leaders, from Abraham Lincoln to Winston Churchill, and the texts from Aristotle to Naomi Klein, that force real-world change.
Tom Butler-Bowdon's ebook spans 2,500 years of thinkers and doers, economists, activists, warfare strategists, visionary leaders, and philosophers of freedom. Are we dwelling in The Post-American World? Is there a Clash of Civilizations? what's The way forward for Power? no matter if you think about your self to be conservative, liberal, socialist, or Marxist, in those politically charged occasions shall we all make the most of larger knowing of those key ideas.
This is the newest bestseller in Tom Butler-Bowdon's award-winning 50 Classics sequence, which has already offered a hundred thousand copies within the usa and 4 hundred thousand copies worldwide.
Tom Butler-Bowdon is a professional at the "literature of possibility," masking psychology, philosophy, self-help, spirituality, and prosperity. His first publication, 50 Self-Help Classics, received the Benjamin Franklin Award and was once a Foreword journal booklet of the 12 months. A graduate of the London university of Economics and the college of Sydney, Tom lives in Oxford, uk, and Australia. stopover at: butler-bowdon.com.
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Extra resources for 50 Politics Classics: Freedom Equality Power: Mind-Changing, World-Changing Ideas from Fifty Landmark Books (50 Classics)
53. ), Ethics, Subjectivity, and Truth, p. 317. 54. Fraser, “False Antitheses: A Response to Judith Butler and Seyla Benhabib,” in Benhabib et al. Feminist Contentions, p. 69. 55. Here I borrow Benhabib’s formulation of the core ideals of the Habermasian project. See Benhabib’s “Introduction” to Situating the Self. 56. For insightful discussion of this point, see Benhabib, Situating the Self: Gender, Community and Postmodernism in Contemporary Ethics (New York: Routledge, 1992); Maeve Cooke, Re-presenting the Good Society (Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 2006); and McCarthy, Ideals and Illusions.
Importantly, the contestants think that their interpretation is correct and that the others are, in some real sense, wrong. 1057/9780230234994 - New Waves In Political Philosophy, Edited by Boudewijn de Bruin and Christopher Zurn Liberty and Its Circumstances 25 three accounts that I have outlined is the correct spelling out of that core sense, while the others are mistakes. 20 One could hold that the only correct interpretation is freedom of individual capable decision-makers, from actual coercion, to do whatever they have a mind to as long as this does not harm others, and that all other spellings out of the form are mistakes.
Edmund Jephcott (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2002); Foucault, Discipline and Punish: The Birth of the Prison, trans. Alan Sheridan (New York: Pantheon, 1978); Jürgen Habermas, Knowledge and Human Interests, trans. Jeremy Shapiro (Boston: Beacon Press, 1971). In the pragmatist tradition, the paradigmatic text is Richard Rorty, Philosophy and the Mirror of Nature (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1981). In the feminist tradition, the locus classicus is Genevieve Lloyd, The Man of Reason: “Male” and “Female” in Western Philosophy, 2nd edition (New York: Routledge, 1993).
50 Politics Classics: Freedom Equality Power: Mind-Changing, World-Changing Ideas from Fifty Landmark Books (50 Classics) by Tom Butler-Bowdon