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137,082 results for "and more"
217 Pictures of Mackle More By Mackle More
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217 pictures of mackle more are in this book and you can impress your friends if you buy it
Syntactic Analyses 51: Utopia, (Thomas More) By Thomas More
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Number 51 in a series of 100.
Utopia By Thomas More
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Utopia by Thomas More. Original Latin text with a facing translation.
Utopia By Thomas More
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Utopia by Thomas More. Original Latin text with a facing translation.
Utopia By Thomas More
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De Optimo Republicae Statu deque Nova Insula Utopia (translated On the Best State of a Republic and on the New Island of Utopia) or more simply Utopia is a 1516 book by Sir (Saint) Thomas More. The... More > book, written in Latin, is a frame narrative primarily depicting a fictional island society and its religious, social and political customs. The name of the place is derived from the Greek words οὐ u ("not") and τόπος tópos ("place"), with the topographical suffix -εία eía, hence Οὐτοπεία outopeía (Latinized as Utopia), “no-place land.” It also contains a pun, however, because “Utopia” could also be the Latinization of Εὐτοπεία eutopeía, “good-place land,” which uses the Greek prefix ευ eu, “good,” instead of οὐ. One interpretation holds that this suggests that while Utopia might be some sort of perfected society, it is ultimately unreachable. Despite modern connotations of the word "utopia," it is widely accepted that the society More describes in this work was not actually his own "perfect society."< Less
The Sadness of Christ By Thomas More
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A modern edition of Sir (Saint) Thomas More's devotional classic. Not a facsimile.
The Sadness of Christ By Thomas More
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A modern edition of Sir (Saint) Thomas More's devotional classic. Not a facsimile.
Utopia By Thomas More
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Utopia is a work of fiction and political philosophy by Thomas More published in 1516, composed in the Latin language. The book is a frame narrative primarily depicting a fictional island society... More > and its religious, social and political customs. Sir Thomas More, son of Sir John More, a justice of the King’s Bench, was born in 1478, in Milk Street, in the city of London. Two great figures loom on the threshold of Socialism: Thomas More and Thomas Münzer, two men whose fame rang throughout Europe in their lifetimes: one a statesman and scholar who attained to the highest position in his native land and whose works aroused the admiration of his contemporaries; the other an agitator and organiser, before whose quickly collected multitudes of proletarians and peasants the German princes trembled.< Less
Utopia By Thomas More
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This book is all about the fictional country called Utopia. It is a country with an ‘ideal’ form of communism, in which everything really does belong to everybody, everyone does the work... More > they want to, and everyone is alright with that. This country uses gold for chamber pots and prison chains, pearls and diamonds for children’s playthings, and requires that a man and a woman see each other exactly as they are, naked, before getting married. This book gave the word ‘utopia’ the meaning of a perfect society, while the Greek word actually means ‘no place’. Enjoy listening to this story about a country that really is too good to be true.< Less
Utopia By Thomas More
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The best known and most controversial work of Thomas More. In it a traveller, Raphael Hythlodeaus describes the political arrangements of the imaginary island country of Utopia. This novel describes... More > the city of Amaurote by saying, "Of them all this is the worthiest and of most dignity". Utopia contrasts the contentious social life of European states with the perfectly orderly, reasonable social arrangements of Utopia and its environs. In Utopia, with communal ownership of land, private property does not exist, men and women are educated alike, and there is almost complete religious toleration. Some take the novel's principal message to be the social need for order and discipline rather than liberty. The country of Utopia tolerates different religious practices but does not tolerate atheists. Hythlodeaus theorises that if a man did not believe in a god or in an afterlife he could never be trusted, because he would not acknowledge any authority or principle outside himself.< Less