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29 results for "Edmund Burke"
Syntactic Analyses 35: Reflections of the Revolution in France, (Edmund Burke) By Edmund Burke
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Thus Argued Edmund Burke By Students’ Academy
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Burke's ideas placing property at the base of human development and the development of society were radical and new at the time. Burke believed that property was essential to human life. Because of... More > his conviction that people desire to be ruled and controlled, the division of property formed the basis for social structure, helping develop control within a property-based hierarchy. He viewed the social changes brought on by property as the natural order of events that should be taking place as the human race progressed. With the division of property and the class system, he also believed that it kept the monarch in check to the needs of the classes beneath the monarch. Since property largely aligned or defined divisions of social class, class too was seen as natural - part of a social agreement that the setting of persons into different classes is the mutual benefit of all subjects. ISBN: 978-1-105-14093-8< Less
A Vindication of Natural Society By Edmund Burke
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A Vindication of Natural Society: A View of the Miseries and Evils Arising to Mankind is a work by Edmund Burke published in 1756. It is a satire of Lord Bolingbroke's deism. Burke confronted... More > Bolingbroke not in the sphere of religion but civil society and government, arguing that his arguments against revealed religion could apply to all institutions.< Less
Reflections On The Revolution In France By EDMUND BURKE
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EDMUND BURKE Reflections on the Revolution in France Edmund Burke, born on Jan. 12, 1729, at Dublin, Ireland, was educated at Trinity College there, and proceeded in 1750 to the Middle Temple,... More > London, but forsook law for the pursuit of literature and politics. His earliest serious work was the essay on "The Sublime and Beautiful," published in 1756, of which the full title is "A Philosophical Inquiry into the Origin of Our Ideas of the Sublime and Beautiful."< Less
A Philosophical Inquiry Into the Origin of Our Ideas of the Sublime and Beautiful With an Introductory Discourse Concerning Taste, and Several Other Additions, A New Edition By Edmund Burke
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A Philosophical Enquiry into the Origin of Our Ideas of the Sublime and Beautiful is a 1757 treatise on aesthetics written by Edmund Burke. It attracted the attention of prominent thinkers such as... More > Denis Diderot and Immanuel Kant. The preference for the Sublime over the Beautiful was to mark the transition from the Neoclassical to the Romantic era. According to Aristotelian physics and metaphysics, causation can be divided into formal, material, efficient and final causes. The formal cause of beauty is the passion of love; the material cause concerns aspects of certain objects such as smallness, smoothness, delicacy; the efficient cause is the calming of our nerves. Its formal cause is thus the passion of fear; the material cause is equally aspects of certain objects such as vastness, infinity, magnificence; the final cause is God having created and battled Satan.< Less
A Letter On the Affairs of America By Edmund Burke
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This letter is a critical examination of the laws passed by the British Parliament against Colonies during the American Revolution.
A Letter To A Noble Lord By jason bozzuto
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This was one of Edmund Burke's last significant works, written and published in 1796 the year before his death. In it Burke skewers the Duke of Bedford for hypocrisy in questioning the King's grant... More > of a pension to Burke and explains Burke's opposition to the French Revolution and similar leveling movements in England, thus saving the lands and lives of aristocrats like Bedford. Conor Cruise O'Brien in the introduction to his thematic biography of Edmund Burke, "The Great Melody," lists this as among Burke's works of highest eloquence that "is in a special class of its own, but belongs to the general context of the French debate."< Less
A Vindication of the Rights of Woman By Mary Wollstonecraft
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Edmund Burke launched his attack on the cause of Liberty in 1790 by publishing "Reflections on the Revolution in France". Mary Wollstonecraft immediately responded with "A... More > Vindication of the Rights of Men", thus precipitating a Pamphlet War in which Tom Paine became the most famous protagonist with his "Rights of Man." Encouraged by the enthusiastic welcome expressed for her own publication by all those active in the movements for Parliamentary and social reform Mary spent the next two years writing "A Vindication of the Rights of Woman," thus pioneering the movement for Women's Suffrage and feminism. Published in support of the Working Class Movement Library in Salford.< Less
A Vindication of the Rights of Men By Mary Wollstonecraft
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Mary Wollstonecraft died young, giving birth to a daughter who in turn became famous as Mary Shelley. During her brief career, she wrote a history of the French Revolution, various novels, a travel... More > narrative and a children's book – "Original Stories From Real Life." Her best known work is "A Vindication of the Rights of Woman" (1792). In Burke's "Reflections on the Revolution in France" (1790), he defended constitutional monarchy, the aristocracy, and the Church of England, In doing so he made an attack on Mary's friend, the Rev Richard Price. She wrote this work in response, attacking the aristocracy and the despotic nature of British government, whilst advocating a democratic republic. It was the first shot in the Revolution Controversy pamphlet war in which Thomas Paine's Rights of Man (1792) became the rallying cry for reformers and radicals alike. Published in support of the Working Class Movement Library in Salford – Manchester’s twin city.< Less
A Vindication of the Rights of Men By Mary Wollstonecraft
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Mary Wollstonecraft died young, giving birth to a daughter who in turn became famous as Mary Shelley. During her brief career, she wrote a history of the French Revolution, various novels, a travel... More > narrative and a children's book – Original Stories From Real Life. Her best known work is A Vindication of the Rights of Woman (1792). In Burke's Reflections on the Revolution in France (1790), he defended constitutional monarchy, the aristocracy, and the Church of England, In doing so he made an attack on Mary's friend, the Rev Richard Price. She wrote this work in response, attacking the aristocracy and the despotic nature of British government, whilst advocating a democratic republic. It was the first shot in the Revolution Controversy pamphlet war in which Thomas Paine's Rights of Man (1792) became the rallying cry for reformers and radicals alike. Published in support of the Working Class Movement Library in Salford – Manchester’s twin city.< Less