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The political thought of John Locke : an historical account of the argument of the 'Two treatises of government'

Autore: John Dunn
Editore: London : Cambridge University Press, ©1969.
Edizione/Formato:   Libro : EnglishVedi tutte le edizioni e i formati
Banca dati:WorldCat
Sommario:
This study provides a comprehensive reinterpretation of the meaning of Locke's political thought. John Dunn restores Locke's ideas to their exact context, and so stresses the historical question of what Locke in the Two Treatises of Government was intending to claim. By adopting this approach, he reveals the predominantly theological character of all Locke's thinking about politics and provides a convincing analysis  Per saperne di più…
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Dettagli

Genere/forma: Early works to 1800
Persona incaricata: John Locke; John Locke; Locke; John Locke; John Locke; John Locke, philosophe)
Tipo materiale: Risorsa internet
Tipo documento: Book, Internet Resource
Tutti gli autori / Collaboratori: John Dunn
ISBN: 0521074088 9780521074087 0521271398 9780521271394
Numero OCLC: 36207
Descrizione: xv, 290 pages ; 23 cm
Contenuti: Introduction: John Locke in history : the problems --
The developing mind --
The essays on the law of nature --
The essay on toleration --
The Two Treatises and exclusion --
Sir Robert Filmer --
Locke and Hobbes The premises of the argument --
The state of nature --
The creation of the legitimate policy --
Prerogative --
Public good and reason of state --
The conditions for legitimate resistance --
The law of nature --
The coherence of a mind --
The calling : tradition and change.
Responsabilità: John Dunn.
Maggiori informazioni:

Abstract:

This study provides a comprehensive reinterpretation of the meaning of Locke's political thought. John Dunn restores Locke's ideas to their exact context, and so stresses the historical question of what Locke in the Two Treatises of Government was intending to claim. By adopting this approach, he reveals the predominantly theological character of all Locke's thinking about politics and provides a convincing analysis of the development of Locke's thought. In a polemical concluding section, John Dunn argues that liberal and Marxist interpretations of Locke's politics have failed to grasp his meaning. Locke emerges as not merely a contributor to the development of English constitutional thought, or as a reflector of socio-economic change in seventeenth-century England, but as essentially a Calvinist natural theologian.

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