5 found
Doug Thompson [3]Douglas I. Thompson [2]Douglas Thompson [1]
  1.  5
    A “Vagabond Mind”: Montaigne’s Essais as Political Theory. [REVIEW]Doug Thompson - 2016 - Political Theory 44 (5):707-718.
  2.  14
    A “Vagabond Mind”Montaigne and the Life of Freedom, by GreenFelicity. New York: Cambridge University Press, 2012.The Fabulous Imagination: On Montaigne’s Essais, by KritzmanLawrence. New York: Columbia University Press, 2009.Montaigne’s Politics: Authority and Governance in the Essais, by FontanaBiancamaria. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2008.Montaigne: Les Formes du Monde Et de L’Esprit, by DesanPhilippe. Paris: Presses de L’Université Paris-Sorbonne, 2008. [REVIEW]Doug Thompson - 2016 - Political Theory 44 (5):707-718.
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  3.  19
    McKinlay, Alan and Ken Starkey , Eds. Foucault, Management and Organization Theory . London: Sage Publications, 2004.Douglas I. Thompson - 2004 - Foucault Studies 1:98-104.
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  4. Montaigne and the Tolerance of Politics.Douglas I. Thompson - 2018 - Oup Usa.
    Montaigne and the Tolerance of Politics argues for toleration as a practice of negotiation, looking to a philosopher not usually considered political: Michel de Montaigne. Douglas I. Thompson draws on Montaigne's Essais to recover the idea that political negotiation grows out of genuine care for public goods and the establishment of political trust. This book argues that Montaigne's view of tolerance is worth recovering and reconsidering in contemporary democratic societies where political leaders and ordinary citizens are becoming less able to (...)
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  5.  14
    Montaigne's Political Education: Raison d'Etat in the Essais.Doug Thompson - 2013 - History of Political Thought 34 (2):195-224.
    Montaigne is generally portrayed either as a principal proponent of the mix of scepticism, neo-Stoicism and Tacitism that feeds the early-modern reason-of-state literature or as a thoroughgoing political moralist who rejects this literature's politics of necessity and princely deception in favour of a politics of classical or Christian virtue. I argue that Montaigne inhabits neither of these positions exclusively. Instead, he argues in utramque partem, both for and against reason of state, in order to educate > his readers about the (...)
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