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The prince

Verfasser/in: Niccolò Machiavelli; Paul Sonnino
Verlag: Atlantic Highlands, N.J. : Humanities Press, 1996.
Ausgabe/Format   Buch : EnglischAlle Ausgaben und Formate anzeigen
Datenbank:WorldCat
Zusammenfassung:
The claim that Machiavelli was the first modern thinker is out of tune with the latest insights of economic, social, and gender historians, which is why Paul Sonnino has prepared this new, up-to-date edition of Machiavelli's The Prince. In his lucid introduction, Sonnino argues that Machiavelli had much more in common with the late medieval world in which he was living than he did with the modern world that had not  Weiterlesen…
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Gattung/Form: Early works
Early works to 1800
Physisches Format Online version:
Machiavelli, Niccolò, 1469-1527.
Prince.
Atlantic Highlands, N.J. : Humanities Press, 1996
(OCoLC)624759751
Dokumenttyp: Buch
Alle Autoren: Niccolò Machiavelli; Paul Sonnino
ISBN: 0391039393 9780391039391 0391039407 9780391039407
OCLC-Nummer: 32429257
Anmerkungen: Translated from the Italian.
Beschreibung: vii, 131 p. : maps ; 24 cm.
Inhalt: The Prince : Niccolo Machiavelli to the Magnificent Lorenzo de' Medici --
I. On the Kinds of Principalities and How They Are Acquired --
II. On Hereditary Principalities --
III. On Mixed Principalities --
IV. Why the Kingdom of Darius Which Was Conquered by Alexander Did Not Revolt Against Alexander's Successors After His Death --
V. How Cities or Principalities That Lived by Their Own Laws Before Being Conquered Should Be Administered --
VI. On New Principalities Which Are Acquired by One's Own Arms and Virtue --
VII. On New Principalities Which Are Acquired by the Arms of Other and by Fortune --
VIII. On Those Who Become Princes by Crime --
IX. On the Civil Principality --
X. How the Strength of All Principalities Should Be Measured --
XI. On Ecclesiastical Principalities --
XII. On the Kinds of Troops and On Mercenaries --
XIII. On Auxiliary, Mixed, and Local Troops --
XIV. What a Prince Should Do About Troops --
XV. On those things about which men and particularly princes are praised or blamed --
XVI. On liberality and parsimony --
XVII. On cruelty and pity : and if it is better to be loved than to be feared, or the contrary --
XVIII. How princes should keep faith --
XIX. On avoiding contempt and hatred --
XX. If fortresses and other things on which princes regularly rely are useful or not --
XXI. What a prince should do to be esteemed --
XXII. On the confidential councillors of princes --
XXIII. How flatterers are to be avoided --
XXIV. Why the princes of Italy have lost their states --
XV. How much fortune can do in human affairs and how to cope with it --
XXVI. Exhortation to take Italy and free her from the barbarians.
Andere Titel Principe.
Verfasserangabe: Niccolò Machiavelli ; introduction, translation, and notes by Paul Sonnino.
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Abstract:

The claim that Machiavelli was the first modern thinker is out of tune with the latest insights of economic, social, and gender historians, which is why Paul Sonnino has prepared this new, up-to-date edition of Machiavelli's The Prince. In his lucid introduction, Sonnino argues that Machiavelli had much more in common with the late medieval world in which he was living than he did with the modern world that had not yet emerged. It is an argument we need to resolve if we wish to arrive at a definition of modernity. Scrupulously faithful to the wording of the original Italian, Sonnino's translation is extremely daring in its transposition of phrases and clauses, so that the text flows as passionately in English as it does in the original. The authority of this edition is fully supported by its scholarly annotations and its useful maps. Here is the edition of The Prince that finally confronts the myth of Machiavelli's modernity.

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