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Asaf Kedar [3]A. Kedar [1]Alexandre Kedar [1]
  1.  39
    Ideal Types as Hermeneutic Concepts.Asaf Kedar - 2007 - Journal of the Philosophy of History 1 (3):318-345.
    My paper sets out to demonstrate that Weber's ideal-typical theory of concept formation, subject to certain modifications, is compatible with the principles of philosophical hermeneutics and is therefore a valuable strategy of concept formation for interpretive historical inquiry. The essay begins with a brief recapitulation of the philosophical-hermeneutic approach to the human sciences. I then chart out the affinities as well as the discrepancies between philosophical hermeneutics and Weber's theory of the ideal type. Against this backdrop, I proceed to offer (...)
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  2.  12
    National Socialism Before Nazism: Fron Friedrich Naumann to the 'Ideas of 1914'.Asaf Kedar - 2013 - History of Political Thought 34 (2):324-349.
    This article demonstrates the existence of a national socialism in Germany long before the founding of the Nazi movement, and not just in the dark recesses of racial antisemitism but at the very heart of German bourgeois society. The article focuses on two major cases of pre-Nazi national socialism: left-leaning bourgeois reformist Friedrich Naumann; and the ideology supporting Germany's war effort from 1914 to 1918, a phenomenon also known as the 'ideas of 1914'. National socialism in both these cases rested (...)
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  3.  2
    Colonialism, Colonization and Land Law in Mandate Palestine: The Zor Al-Zarqa and Barrat Qisarya Land Disputes in Historical Perspective.Alexandre Kedar & Geremy Forman - 2003 - Theoretical Inquiries in Law 4 (2).
    This article focuses on land rights, land law, and land administration within a multilayered colonial setting by examining a major land dispute in British-ruled Palestine. Our research reveals that the Mandate legal system extinguished indigenous rights to much land in the Zor al-Zarqa and Barrat Qisarya regions through its use of "colonial law"--the interpretation of Ottoman law by colonial officials, the use of foreign legal concepts, and the transformation of Ottoman law through supplementary legislation. However, the colonial legal system was (...)
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  4.  6
    Book Review: Ringer, F. (2004). Max Weber: An Intellectual Biography. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. [REVIEW]A. Kedar - 2009 - Philosophy of the Social Sciences 39 (3):540-542.
  5.  3
    Max Weber. Friedrich Naumann and the Nationalization of Socialism.Asaf Kedar - 2010 - History of Political Thought 31 (1):129-154.
    In the mid-1890s, the left-leaning Christian socialist Friedrich Naumann was the first German public figure to develop national socialism as a systematic world view. Under the influence of Max Weber, Naumann abandoned his Christian-ethical conception of social reform in favour of a national existentialism that overrides any ethical imperative; and he abandoned the pre-modern, Christian foundations of his productivism in favour of modern and nationalist foundations. The outcome was a national socialism underpinned by the synthesis of national existentialism and national (...)
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