Antiquity as the source of modernity
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Antiquity as the source of modernity freedom and balance in the thought of Montesquieu and Burke by Thomas Chaimowicz

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Published by Transaction Publishers in New Brunswick, N.J .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Montesquieu, Charles de Secondat, -- baron de, -- 1689-1755,
  • Burke, Edmund, -- 1729-1797,
  • State, The,
  • Liberty,
  • Balance of power

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

StatementThomas Chaimowicz ; with a foreword by Russell Kirk.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsJC179.M753 C4515 2008
The Physical Object
Paginationp. cm.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16505584M
ISBN 109781412807715
LC Control Number2008006894
OCLC/WorldCa185032333

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  Antiquity as the Source of Modernity examines Montesquieu's Roman mind, meaning not an attitude influenced by the ancients, but one primarily influenced by Roman heritage. It speaks to the antithesis of monarchy and despotism in Montesquieu's thought and the influence of Tacitus and Pliny the Younger on : Thomas Chaimowicz. |a Antiquity as the source of modernity: |b freedom and balance in the thought of Montesquieu and Burke / |c Thomas Chaimowicz ; with a foreword by Russell Kirk. |a New Brunswick, N.J.: |b Transaction Publishers, |c c Antiquity as the Source of Modernity: Freedom and Balance in the Thought of Montesquieu and Burke Thomas Chaimowicz This is a book that contrary to common practice, shows the commonalities of ancient and modern theories of freedom, law, and rational actions.   Antiquity as the Source of Modernity, by Thomas Chaimowicz, New Brunswick and London: Transaction Publishers, , pages, hardcover. Please review our Comment Policy before posting a comment.

The central idea of Antiquity as the Source of Modernity is timeless. It is that the ancient past can lead to a clearer understanding of what follows. This perspective represents a reversal of the conventional procedures for conducting this kind of research, but it is a reversal that Chaimowicz embraces in order to add a new dimension to the. This is “From Antiquity to Modernity”, section from the book A Primer on Politics (v. ). For more information on the source of this book, or why it is available for free, Eventually, however, he became the chief source for everything that wasn’t in the Bible, which, in fields such as science, wasn’t always the best choice. This chapter looks at Cummings’ responses to antiquity and modernity framed in terms of aliveness and deadness. I look at Cummings’ theories of art, with a particular focus on his response to Greek friezes and statuary. The importance of Greek marble statues to Cummings raises issues of the problematic aesthetic of whiteness, which—as the writing of Derek Walcott . Get this from a library! Antiquity as the source of modernity: freedom and balance in the thought of Montesquieu and Burke. [Thomas Chaimowicz].

Based on themes such as status and welfare, Old Age from Antiquity to Post-Modernity examines the role of the elderly in history. This empirical study represents a substantial contribution to both the historical understanding of old age in past societies as well as the discussion of the contribution of post-modernism to historical scholarship.   Victorian Culture and Classical Antiquity: Art, Opera, Fiction, and the Proclamation of Modernity. Book: urges a move away from the currently favoured two-way model of the analysis of the influence and impact of a classical source (whether that be an ancient text(s), an artefact(s), or more generally the history and culture of the Graeco.   Provides a narrative history of psychology. A History of Psychology: From Antiquity to Modernity begins tracking psychology from the development of folk psychology as the key adaptation of humans at the dawn of history. It then traces the Classical, medieval, and early modern periods to present day psychology/5. Modernity, a topic in the humanities and social sciences, is both a historical period (the modern era), as well as the ensemble of particular socio-cultural norms, attitudes and practices that arose in the wake of the Renaissance—in the "Age of Reason" of 17th-century thought and the 18th-century "Enlightenment".Some commentators consider the era of modernity to have ended by .