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  1. Jürgen Angelow (2000). Edmund Burke Und Die Französische Revolution. Zeitschrift für Religions- Und Geistesgeschichte 52 (1):97-114.
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  2. A. Arblaster (forthcoming). Tom Furniss, Edmund Burke's Aesthetic Ideology. Radical Philosophy.
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  3. David Armitage (2000). Edmund Burke and Reason of State. Journal of the History of Ideas 61 (4):617-634.
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  4. Andrew Ashfield & Peter de Bolla (eds.) (1996). The Sublime: A Reader in British Eighteenth-Century Aesthetic Theory. Cambridge University Press.
    This collection of texts on the Sublime provides the historical context for the foundation and discussion of one of the most important aesthetic debates of the Enlightenment. The significance of the Sublime in the eighteenth century ranged across a number of fields - literary criticism, empirical psychology, political economy, connoisseurship, landscape design and aesthetics, painting and the fine arts, and moral philosophy - and has continued to animate aesthetic and theoretical debates to this day. However, the unavailability of many of (...)
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  5. Don T. Asselin (1995). The Metaphysics of Edmund Burke. International Philosophical Quarterly 35 (1):112-114.
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  6. C. B. Macpherson (2013). Burke, Reissue. Oxford University Press Canada.
    In this concise yet powerful book, one of the twentieth century's most respected political philosophers presents a controversial reassessment of the political ideas and intellectual legacy of Edmund Burke. A practicing politician and powerful writer, full of ideas, Burke was intent on getting those ideas translated into government policies. But he was too much the impatient practitioner to set out his principles in a single book in the manner of Locke or Hume, leaving both admirers and opponents ample scope to (...)
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  7. Ernest Barker (1939). Edmund Burke et la Révolution Française. Revue Philosophique de la France Et de l'Etranger 128 (9/12):129 - 160.
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  8. Lisa Barnett (1995). Edmund Burke's Aesthetic Ideology: Language, Gender, and Political Economy in Revolution. History of European Ideas 21 (2):321-322.
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  9. Thierry Baudet & Michiel Visser (2012). Edmund Burke. In Thierry Baudet & Michiel Visser (eds.), Revolutionair Verval En de Conservatieve Vooruitgang in de Achttiende En Negentiende Eeuw. Bakker.
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  10. Chris Bertram, Bristol and Burke.
    Perhaps this explains why Bristol has just one memorial to Burke, a statue in Colston Avenue erected in 1894. But if Burke's connection to Bristol was fairly short-lived, it is one that will endure in the collective memory, not least because of his Speech to the Electors of Bristol of 1774. On the day of his election Burke famously argued against the idea that an MP is just the delegate of his electorate: Parliament is not a congress of ambassadors from (...)
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  11. R. Bourke (2000). Edmund Burke and Enlightenment Sociability: Justice, Honour and the Principles of Government. History of Political Thought 21 (4):632-656.
    This article situates the work of Edmund Burke, principally his writings on the French Revolution, in an enlightenment debate about sociability, monarchy and mixed government. It shows how his conception of manners in general, and honour in particular, relates to similar preoccupations in Montesquieu, Voltaire, Smith and Millar, and how that conception has consequences for his theory of authority and moderation in politics.
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  12. Richard Bourke (2007). Edmund Burke and the Politics of Conquest. Modern Intellectual History 4 (3):403-432.
  13. Richard Bourke (2000). Liberty, Authority, and Trust in Burke's Idea of Empire. Journal of the History of Ideas 61 (3):453-471.
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  14. Richard Bourke (1999). Discussion: Sovereignty, Opinion and Revolution in Edmund Burke. History of European Ideas 25 (3):99-120.
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  15. Crane Brinton (1949). Burke and Our Present Discontents. Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 24 (2):197-200.
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  16. Bromwich David (1991). The Context of Burke's Reflections. Social Research 58:313-354.
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  17. D. Bromwich (1995). Wollstonecraft as a Critic of Burke. Political Theory 23 (4):617-634.
  18. Carolyn Burdett (2009). The Burke–Wollstonecraft Debate: Savagery, Civilization, and Democracy. Intellectual History Review 19 (1):153-154.
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  19. Edmund Burke, Selections From the Speeches and Writings of Edmund Burke.
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  20. Edmund Burke, Letters on a Regicide Peace (Select Works Vol. 3).
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  21. Edmund Burke, Speech on Moving Resolutions for Conciliation with the Colonies.
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  22. Edmund Burke, A Letter to a Noble Lord.
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  23. Edmund Burke, Miscellaneous Writings (Select Works Vol. 4).
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  24. Edmund Burke, Selected Works of Edmund Burke.
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  25. Edmund Burke, On Conciliation with America.
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  26. Edmund Burke, Thoughts and Details on Scarcity.
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  27. Edmund Burke, On Taste.
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  28. Edmund Burke, On the Sublime and Beautiful.
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  29. Edmund Burke, The Works of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Vol. IX. (Of 12).
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  30. Edmund Burke, Burke's Speech on Conciliation with America.
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  31. Edmund Burke, Reflections on the Revolution in France (Selected Works, Vol. 2).
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  32. Edmund Burke, The Works of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Vol. I. (Of 12).
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  33. Edmund Burke, Reflections on the Revolution in France (PDF).
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  34. Edmund Burke, Further Reflections on the French Revolution.
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  35. Edmund Burke (2014). A Philosophical Enquiry Into the Origin of Our Ideas of the Sublime and Beautiful: With an Introductory Discourse Concerning Taste; and Several Other Additions. Cambridge University Press.
    By the eighteenth century, the term 'sublime' was used to communicate a sense of unfathomable and awe-inspiring greatness, whether in nature or thought. The relationship of sublimity to classical definitions of beauty was much debated, but the first philosopher to portray them as opposing forces was Edmund Burke. Originally published in 1757 and reissued here in the revised second edition of 1759, this influential treatise explores the psychological origins of both ideas. Presented as distinct consequences of very separate emotional lineages, (...)
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  36. Edmund Burke (1998). A Philosophical Enquiry Into the Origin of Our Ideas of the Sublime and Beautiful: And Other Pre-Revolutionary Writings. Penguin Books.
    CONTENTS LIST OF ABBREVIATIONS Vtt A CHRONOLOGY OF EDMUND BURKE INTRODUCTION X FURTHER READING XXxix A NOTE ON THE TEXTS xliv A Vindication of Natural ...
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  37. Edmund Burke (1993). Pre-Revolutionary Writings. Cambridge University Press.
    This is the first collection of the writings of Edmund Burke which precede Reflections on the Revolution in France, and the first to do justice to the connections and breadth of Burke's thought. A thinker whose range transcends formal boundaries, Burke has been highly prized by both conservatives and liberals, and this new edition charts the development of Burke's thought and its importance as a response to the events of his day. Burke's mind spanned theology, aesthetics, moral philosophy and history, (...)
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  38. Edmund Burke (1970). A Philosophical Enquiry Into the Origin of Our Ideas of the Sublime and Beautiful [by E. Burke]. Scolar Press Facs. Scolar Press.
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  39. John P. Burke (1977). Edmund Burke: His Political Philosophy. Journal of the History of Philosophy 15 (2):233-235.
  40. John P. Burke (1976). The Social Thought of Rousseau and Burke: A Comparative Study. Journal of the History of Philosophy 14 (3):370-371.
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  41. Stephen Bygrave (2015). Kenneth Burke: Rhetoric and Ideology. Routledge.
    _Kenneth Burke: Rhetoric and Ideology_ is a lucid and accessible introduction to a major twentieth-century thinker those ideas have influenced fields as diverse as literary theory, philosophy, linguistics, politics and anthropology. Stephen Bygrave explores the content of Burke's vast output of work, focusing especially on his preoccupation with the relation between language, ideology and action. By considering Burke as a reader and writer of narratives and systems, Bygrave examines the inadequacies of earlier readings of Burke and unfolds his thought within (...)
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  42. Stephen Bygrave (2012). Kenneth Burke: Rhetoric and Ideology. Routledge.
    _Kenneth Burke: Rhetoric and Ideology_ is a lucid and accessible introduction to a major twentieth-century thinker those ideas have influenced fields as diverse as literary theory, philosophy, linguistics, politics and anthropology. Stephen Bygrave explores the content of Burke's vast output of work, focusing especially on his preoccupation with the relation between language, ideology and action. By considering Burke as a reader and writer of narratives and systems, Bygrave examines the inadequacies of earlier readings of Burke and unfolds his thought within (...)
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  43. William F. Byrne (2011). Edmund Burke for Our Time: Moral Imagination, Meaning, and Politics. Northern Illinois University Press.
    This highly readable book offers a contemporary interpretation of the political thought of Edmund Burke, drawing on his experiences to illuminate and address fundamental questions of politics and society that are of particular interest today. For Burke, one’s imaginative context provides meaning and is central to judgment and behavior. Many of Burke’s ideas can be brought together around his concept of the “moral imagination,” which has received little systematic treatment in the context of Burke’s own experience. In _Edmund Burke for (...)
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  44. William F. Byrne (2006). Burke's Higher Romanticism: Politics and the Sublime. Humanitas 19 (1):14-34.
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  45. J. E. C. & John MacCunn (1913). The Political Philosophy of Burke. Philosophical Review 22 (5):558.
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  46. Gerald Wester Chapman (1967). Edmund Burke: The Practical Imagination. Harvard University Press.
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  47. Andrew Chignell & Matthew C. Halteman (2012). Religion and the Sublime. In Timothy M. Costelloe (ed.), The Sublime: From Antiquity to the Present. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
    An effort to lay out a kind of taxomony of conceptual relations between the domains of the sublime and the religious. Warning: includes two somewhat graphic images. -/- .
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  48. Gregory Claeys (1989). Republicanism Versus Commercial Society: Paine, Burke and the French Revolution Debate. History of European Ideas 11 (1-6):313-324.
  49. John Coates (2015). Chesterton for and Against Burke. The Chesterton Review 41 (1):75-103.
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  50. Carl B. Cone (1964). Burke and the European Social Order. Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 39 (2):273-288.
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1 — 50 / 163