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  1.  11
    Christianity, Commerce and the Canon: Josiah Tucker and Richard Woodward on Political Economy.B. W. Young - 1996 - History of European Ideas 22 (5-6):385-400.
  2.  19
    The Classical Tradition (G.W.) Bowersock From Gibbon to Auden. Essays on the Classical Tradition. Pp. Xiv + 240, Ills, Map. New York: Oxford University Press, 2009. Cased, £30, US$45. ISBN: 978-0-19-537667-8. [REVIEW]B. W. Young - 2011 - The Classical Review 61 (2):625-627.
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  3.  12
    Preludes and Postludes to Gibbon: Variations on an Impromptu by J.G.A. Pocock.B. W. Young - 2009 - History of European Ideas 35 (4):418-432.
    The study of historiography is undergoing a revolution akin to that which took place in the history of political thought in the 1960s, and the work of J.G.A. Pocock is central to both. Pocock's continuing exploration, in Barbarism and Religion , of the intellectual contexts of Gibbon's History of theDecline and Fall of the Roman Empire, is central to this enterprise, and this essay situates the origins of his own work within a pre-‘Cambridge School’ Cambridge and its experience of what (...)
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  4.  6
    J.W. Burrow: A Personal History.B. W. Young - 2011 - History of European Ideas 37 (1):7-15.
    The late John Burrow, one of the most stimulating promoters of the distinctively interdisciplinary enterprise that is Intellectual History, was a vital member of what has become known as the ‘Sussex School’. In exploring the resonances of his singular and richly idiosyncratic contribution, this article places his unique historical sensibility within a series of interpretative contexts, demonstrating the vitality of writings that will continue to inspire and inform scholarship in the field for decades to come.
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  5. Religion and Enlightenment in Eighteenth-Century England: Theological Debate From Locke to Burke.B. W. Young - 1998 - Clarendon Press.
    This is a description and analysis of the intellectual culture of the eighteenth-century Church of England. Challenging conventional perceptions of the Church as an intellectually moribund institution, the study traces the influence of thinkers such as Locke, Newton, Burke, and Gibbon on theological debate in England during this period.
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