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  • By Natalya Wallin
    Jun 5, 2010
    This ambitious work tackles the provocative writings of two of the twentienth centuries most complicated and profound thinkers on the subject of violence, the human condition, responsibility, and ultimately the morality of rebellion. The author of this thesis deliberately and unabashedly takes the works of Hannah Arendt and Albert Camus head on in his comparative analysis of their respective philosophies, arguments and conclusions in a direct and meaningful but never oversimplified approach. The writing style of this project is clean, precise and clear in a successful attempt to bring the sometimes esoteric, migraine-inducing philosophical arguments surrounding rebellion down to form that allows the reader to grasp the relevance and great significance of this controversial issue in today's world. The relevance of the discussion is certainly not lost on those of us living in the twenty-first century--a century in which the President of the United States speaks of the necessity of... More > institutional violence in the case of "just war" in his Nobel Peace Prize acceptance speech; a world in which the word "terrorist" incites widespread public fear and abhorrence. Rich, stirring, unsettling and thought-provoking, this read on a topic of such depth is anything but dry. Whether one agrees or disagrees with the arguments put forth, the ideas so cogently presented can not be easily dismissed. A gripping read.< Less
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Product Details

June 4, 2010
Interior Ink
Black & white
0.42 lbs.
Dimensions (inches)
8.5 wide x 11 tall
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