Search results for 'Monarchy' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  6
    Dean Garratt & Heather Piper (2003). Citizenship Education and the Monarchy: Examining the Contradictions. British Journal of Educational Studies 51 (2):128 - 148.
    This paper addresses the teaching of citizenship in schools and focuses on the monarchy as an example of one issue often ignored within curriculum discourse. We argue that to conflate subjecthood and citizenship in unacknowledged ways may serve to perpetuate the status quo and is potentially unhelpful to the development of young people's critical thinking.
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  2.  3
    Aziz al-Azmeh (2010). Monotheistic Monarchy. Journal for the Study of Religions and Ideologies 4 (10):133-149.
    In the first part of this text, the author attempts to demonstrate that sacral kingship might, in anthropological terms, be regarded an Elementary Form of socio-political life; not an autonomous elementary form, but one falling under the category of rulership. The reference to the anthropological notion of Elementary Forms renders virtually irrelevant the rigidity with which categorical distinctions are made between polytheistic and monotheistic kingship, as well as any civilisational divisions that might be imagined between Orient and Occident. The second (...)
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  3.  6
    Rebecca Ard Boone (2007). War, Domination, and the Monarchy of France: Claude de Seyssel and the Language of Politics in the Renaissance. Brill.
    In medias res: the life of Claude de Seyssel -- The scholar diplomat -- The translator of histories -- Seyssel in Italy : a scholar looks at war -- The scholar and the state -- Seyssel, the church, and the ideal prelate.
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  4.  1
    Geraint Parry (1978). John Locke and the Theory of Sovereignty Mixed Monarchy and the Right of Resistance in the Political Thought of the English Revolution. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
  5. Yung-chi Ho (1935). The Origin of Parliamentary Sovereignty or "Mixed" Monarchy. Shanghai, the Commercial Press, Ltd..
     
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  6.  16
    Andrea Radasanu (2010). Montesquieu on Moderation, Monarchy and Reform. History of Political Thought 31 (2):283-308.
    Montesquieu's respect for moderation is almost universally acknowledged, but not very well understood. In recent scholarship, his moderation has been interpreted as inclusive and pluralistic with a view to the range of regimes that are hospitable to liberty. This paper challenges this currently dominant interpretation of Montesquieu by revisiting his understanding of moderation. On reflection, he does not simply discourage radical change, he even provides advice as to when and how such change is to be enacted. French absolute monarchy (...)
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  7.  29
    Michael Billig (1988). Rhetorical and Historical Aspects of Attitudes: The Case of the British Monarchy. Philosophical Psychology 1 (1):83 – 103.
    This paper seeks to develop the rhetorical approach to the study of social psychology, by looking at the rhetorical aspects of British attitudes towards the monarchy. The rhetorical approach stresses that attitudes are stances in public controversy and, as such, must be understood in their wider historical and argumentative context. Changes in this context can lead to changes in attitudinal expression, such as the phenomenon of Taking the Side of the Other, which should be distinguished from the sort of (...)
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  8.  7
    George E. Mendenhall (1975). The Monarchy. Interpretation 29 (2):155-170.
    The development of the Israelite Monarchy followed the model of a typical Syro-Hittite state and introduced a paganization into the political and social history of Israel with fateful and lasting consequences.
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  9.  8
    M. Tunick (1991). Hegel's Justification of Hereditary Monarchy. History of Political Thought 12 (3):481.
    Hegel's Rechtsphilosophie is metaphysical, to be sure; but it is also political. To help show this I will make sense, and show the plausibility and relevance, of what appears to be one of the most metaphysical (and bizarre) claims to be found in Hegel's political philosophy: his justification of hereditary monarchy. While among Hegel scholars Hegel's theory of constitutional monarchy has been a focus of heated debate over whether Hegel is a liberal or a conservative; and has recently (...)
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  10.  4
    Andrew Mansfield (2012). Aristocratic Reform and the Extirpation of Parliament in Early Georgian Britain: Andrew Michael Ramsay and French Ideas of Monarchy. History of European Ideas 40 (2):1-19.
    In An Essay upon Civil Government , Andrew Michael Ramsay mounted a sustained attack upon the development throughout English history of popular government. According to Ramsay, popular involvement in sovereignty had led to the decline of society and the revolutions of the seventeenth century. In his own time, Parliament had become a despotic instrument of government, riven with faction and driven by a multiplicity of laws that manifested a widespread corruption in the state. Ramsay's solution to this degeneracy was the (...)
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  11.  3
    J. Jennings (1991). Nationalist Ideas in the Early Years of the July Monarchy: Armand Carrel and "Le National". History of Political Thought 12 (3):497.
    This article is concerned primarily to re-discover the contours of a doctrine -- Winock's �nationalisme ouvert� -- that (however unsuccessfully and for however short a time) intended to combine liberalism and nationalism. To that end it will concentrate upon the period that surrounded the birth of the July Monarchy in 1830 and specifically upon the writings of Armand Carrel, founder (with Thiers and Mignet) of Le National and supporter of the nationalist causes in Belgium, Poland and Italy. Other writers (...)
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  12.  3
    Cecilia Carnino (2009). Rereading Franco Venturi's Eighteenth Century: Absolutist Monarchy Between Reform and Revolt. History of European Ideas 35 (1):11-23.
    This article has two aims. The first is to outline Franco Venturi's ideas on absolutist monarchy and to highlight new analytical perspectives of his interest in the achievements of the reformist sovereigns. The second is to help shed light on his complex intellectual life. The article begins by underlining how Venturi's historical insights make it difficult to single out a unanimous understanding of absolutist monarchy, and then develops by reconstructing different notions of monarchy. These are: monarchy (...)
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  13.  4
    Teodora Daniela Sechel (2012). Medical Knowledge and the Improvement of Vernacular Languages in the Habsburg Monarchy: A Case Study From Transylvania (1770–1830). [REVIEW] Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part C 43 (3):720-729.
    In all European countries, the eighteenth century was characterised by efforts to improve the vernaculars. The Transylvanian case study shows how both codified medical language and ordinary language were constructed and enriched by a large number of medical books and brochures. The publication of medical literature in Central European vernacular languages in order to popularise new medical knowledge was a comprehensive programme, designed on the one hand by intellectual, political and religious elites who urged the improvement of the fatherland and (...)
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  14.  1
    J. Miller (1998). Aristotle's Paradox of Monarchy and the Biographical Tradition. History of Political Thought 19 (4):501-516.
    Scholarly controversies over Aristotle's ‘paradox of monarchy’ may be partially resolved by examining the biographical evidence of Aristotle's involvement in Macedonian politics. This evidence suggests Aristotle worked as an agent of Macedon in Athens, and his statements on monarchy were intentionally contradictory due to his own dangerous and ambiguous political status in Athens.
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  15. Peter Chong Beng (2008). Hegel and Malaysia: Dialectics Meets Constitutional Monarchy. Philosophia 37 (1).
    Hegel's Philosophy of Right holds in high regard the form of a constitutional monarchy with the executive, judiciary, and legislature having overlapping boundaries. The Malaysian governmental structure reflects this configuration. The fundamental premise of this paper is that the interpretive lens of Hegelian metaphysics offers a unique critique of Malaysia's political lineament. In applying Hegel to assess the general form of the Malaysian constitutional monarchy, two specific terrains traversed would be the state-religion liaison and the ramification of government (...)
     
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  16. B. Noys (2008). `The End of the Monarchy of Sex': Sexuality and Contemporary Nihilism. Theory, Culture and Society 25 (5):104-122.
    The hegemonic form of contemporary queer theory is dependent on a model of desire as autonomous and deregulated, derived from post-'68 French theory and particularly the work of Michel Foucault. Such a model is at risk of finding itself in congruence with a deregulated post-Fordist capitalism that recuperates supposedly dissident sexual identities. This article returns to the work of Foucault to identify a largely unacknowledged tendency in his work that contests the valorization of sexuality and calls for an `end of (...)
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  17. Peter Stacey (2007). Roman Monarchy and the Renaissance Prince. Cambridge University Press.
    Beginning with a sustained analysis of Seneca's theory of monarchy in the treatise De clementia, in this 2007 text Peter Stacey traces the formative impact of ancient Roman political philosophy upon medieval and Renaissance thinking about princely government on the Italian peninsula from the time of Frederick II to the early modern period. Roman Monarchy and the Renaissance Prince offers a systematic reconstruction of the pre-humanist and humanist history of the genre of political reflection known as the mirror-for-princes (...)
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  18. Len E. Scales (2001). Monarchy and German Identity in the Later Middle Ages. Bulletin of the John Rylands Library 83 (3):167-200.
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  19. Hans-Hermann Hoppe (1995). The Political Economy of Monarchy and Democracy, and the Idea of a Natural Order. Journal of Libertarian Studies 11 (2):94-121.
     
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  20. Annette Schellenberg (forthcoming). Book Review: The Early Monarchy in Israel: The Tenth Century B.C.E. [REVIEW] Interpretation 63 (2):196-197.
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  21. Erik von Kuehnelt-Leddihn (2000). Monarchy and War. Journal of Libertarian Studies 15 (1; SEAS AUT):1-42.
     
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  22.  2
    Mait Kõiv (2016). Basileus, Tyrannos and Polis. The Dynamics of Monarchy in Early Greece. Klio 98 (1):1-89.
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  23. Harold A. Ellis (1989). Montesquieu Modern Politics-The'spirit of the Laws'and the Problem of Modern Monarchy in Old-Regime France. History of Political Thought 10 (4):665-700.
     
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  24.  16
    Ulrich Adam (2003). Nobility and Modern Monarchy—J.H.G. Justi and the French Debate on Commercial Nobility at the Beginning of the Seven Years War. [REVIEW] History of European Ideas 29 (2):141-157.
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  25.  10
    Francis William Newman (2009). Chapter X. Close of the Hebrew Monarchy. The Works of Francis William Newman on Religion 1:327-350.
    Popular election from the Dynasty.—Jehoahaz and Jehoiakim.—Defeat of Necho at Carchemish.—Jeremiah’s Political Prophecies.—Babylonian invasions.—Firstdeportation of Jews to Babylon.—Rebellion of Zedekiah.—Destruction of Jerusalem.—Gedaliah the Babylonian Satrap.—Prophecies against Egypt.—Later School of Prophecy.—Function of the Jewish Nation.
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  26.  17
    Peter-Joh Schuler (1990). The Monarchy of the Later Middle Ages. A European Comparison. Philosophy and History 23 (1):95-95.
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  27.  8
    Georg Franz-Willing (1973). Elements of the History of the Hapsburg Monarchy and Austria. Philosophy and History 6 (2):205-208.
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  28.  17
    Susan Stephens (2008). Hellenistic Egypt: Monarchy, Society, Economy, Culture. Common Knowledge 14 (3):503-504.
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  29.  5
    Juan Luis Simal & Darina Martykánová (2015). Ferdinand and the Sultan: Th E Metaphor of the Turk and the Crisis of the Spanish Monarchy in the Early Nineteenth Century. Contributions to the History of Concepts 10 (1):1-26.
    King Ferdinand VII of Spain was often compared to the Ottoman sultan. It was a rhetorical operation that continued a tradition in Western Christendom by which Christian rulers were compared to oriental despots not because they were considered to be equal to them, but to show how far astray from the ideal of good government they were. This article examines the multiple dimensions of this comparison. To what extent was it a reaffirmation of the construction of the Turk as a (...)
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  30.  13
    Leslie Topp (2007). Psychiatric Institutions, Their Architecture, and the Politics of Regional Autonomy in the Austro-Hungarian Monarchy. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part C 38 (4):733-755.
    This paper examines the planning process and architecture of two public psychiatric institutions built around 1900 in Trieste and Lower Austria. From 1864, the building of new asylums was the responsibility of Crown land governments, which by the end of the nineteenth century had emerged as sites of power and self-presentation by minority groups and new political parties. At the same time, the area of asylum planning was establishing itself as a branch of asylum psychiatry and promoting the idea of (...)
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  31.  7
    Georg Franz-Willing (1989). The History of Bavaria in the 20th Century. From Monarchy to Federal State. Philosophy and History 22 (1):118-119.
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  32.  26
    J. W. McKenna (1965). Henry VI of England and the Dual Monarchy: Aspects of Royal Political Propaganda, 1422-1432. Journal of the Warburg and Courtauld Institutes 28:145-162.
  33.  4
    Matthew Fox (1997). Monarchy at Rome. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 47 (1):90-91.
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  34.  4
    Marisa Linton (1999). The Unvirtuous King? Clerical Rhetoric on the French Monarchy, 1760–1774. History of European Ideas 25 (1-2):55-74.
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  35.  4
    Fergus Millar (1992). The Augustan Monarchy Kurt A. Raaflaub, Mark Toher (Edd.): Between Republic and Empire: Interpretations of Augustus and His Principate. Pp. Xxi + 495; 60 Figs. Berkeley, Los Angeles and Oxford: University of California Press, 1990. $75. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 42 (02):378-381.
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  36.  11
    Steven Pincus (2000). The Making of a Great Power? Universal Monarchy, Political Economy, and the Transformation of English Political Culture. The European Legacy 5 (4):531-545.
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  37.  5
    Klaus-Detlev Grothusen (1975). The Hapsburg Monarchy, 1848–1918. Volume I. Philosophy and History 8 (2):252-253.
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  38.  5
    Klaus-Detlev Grothusen (1986). The Habsburg Monarchy, 1848–1918. Vol. IV. Philosophy and History 19 (1):83-84.
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  39. Dean Garratt & Heather Piper (2003). Citizenship Education And The Monarchy: Examining The Contradictions. British Journal of Educational Studies 51 (2):128-148.
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  40.  9
    Dennis J. McCarthy (1973). The Inauguration of Monarchy in Israel A Form-Critical Study of I Samuel 8–12. Interpretation 27 (4):401-412.
    The kingship has been integrated into the fundamental relationship between Yahweh and the people and that relationship reaffirmed. A crisis has been described and resolved in narrative and theological terms, and a new era can begin.
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  41.  4
    Ute Rödel (1985). Imperial Cities, Free Cities and the Monarchy, 1389–1450. Philosophy and History 18 (1):55-56.
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  42.  7
    Klaus-Detlev Grothusen (1990). The Hapsburg Monarchy, 1848–1918. Vol. V. Philosophy and History 23 (1):103-104.
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  43.  11
    Alex Rosenberg (1992). Causation, Probability and the Monarchy. American Philosophical Quarterly 29 (4):305 - 318.
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  44.  5
    Marion Leathers Kuntz (1983). Guillaume Postel and the World State: Restitution and the Universal Monarchy. History of European Ideas 4 (4):445-465.
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  45.  13
    Gilbert Meilaender (1978). A Little Monarchy. Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 53 (4):401-415.
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  46.  7
    Cornelia Lüdecke (2006). 'Climate is Monarchy,Weather is Anarchy': Victorian Meteorology. [REVIEW] Metascience 15 (1):97-99.
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  47.  10
    Peter Milward (2013). The Society of Jesus in Ireland, Scotland, and England, 1589–1597: Building the Faith of Saint Peter Upon the King of Spain's Monarchy. By Thomas M. McCoog, S.J., Pp.Xiv, 467, Farnham, Surrey, Ashgate, 2012, £75.00. [REVIEW] Heythrop Journal 54 (3):507-508.
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  48.  6
    Fergus Millar (1992). The Augustan Monarchy. The Classical Review 42 (02):378-.
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  49.  2
    Andrew Collins (2015). Hellenistic Kingship. N. Luraghi the Splendors and Miseries of Ruling Alone. Encounters with Monarchy From Archaic Greece to the Hellenistic Mediterranean. Pp. 284, Ills. Stuttgart: Franz Steiner, 2013. Cased, €49. Isbn: 978-3-515-10259-9. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 65 (1):185-187.
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  50.  2
    Silvia Barbantani & R. A. Hazzard (2002). Imagination of a Monarchy: Studies in Ptolemaic Propaganda. Journal of Hellenic Studies 122:183.
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