17 found
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  1. Herder's Social and Political Thought: From Enlightenment to Nationalism.F. M. Barnard - 1965 - Clarendon Press.
  2.  14
    National Culture and Political Legitimacy: Herder and Rousseau.F. M. Barnard - 1983 - Journal of the History of Ideas 44 (2):231.
  3.  3
    Self-Direction and Political Legitimacy: Rousseau and Herder.F. M. Barnard - 1988 - Oxford University.
    Johann Gottfried Herder (1744-1803) has been called the German Rousseau. Yet while Rousseau is recognized as a political thinker, Herder is not. This book explores each thinker's ideas--on nature and culture, selfhood and mutuality, paternalism, freedom, and autonomy--and compares their conceptions of legitimate statehood. Arguing that the crux of political legitimacy for both men was the possibility of "extended selfhood," Barnard shows that Herder, like Rousseau, profoundly altered human self-understandings, thus influencing modes of justifying political allegiance.
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  4.  8
    The "Practical Philosophy" of Christian Thomasius.F. M. Barnard - 1971 - Journal of the History of Ideas 32 (2):221-246.
    The avowed simplicity of thomasius' practical philosophy conceals its real complexity. His treatment of reason and will, Moral and political obligation, And freedom and authority particularly bears this out. The impact of his political philosophy was to transmute the operative ethos of absolutism by demonstrating that while absolute power was possible, Absolute authority was an absurdity.
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  5.  13
    Pluralism, Participation, and Politics: Reflections on the Intermediate Group.F. M. Barnard & R. A. Vernon - 1975 - Political Theory 3 (2):180-197.
  6.  4
    J. G. Herder on Social and Political Culture.J. G. Herder & F. M. Barnard - 2010 - Cambridge University Press.
    The texts collected in this volume, which was originally published in 1969, contain Herder's most original and stimulating ideas on politics, history and language. They had for the most part not been previously available in English. In his introduction, Professor Barnard analyses the basic premises of Herder's political thought against the background of the Enlightenment. He examines Herder's concepts of language, community and culture, his theory of historical interaction, and his approach to the problem of change and progress. Finally, he (...)
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  7.  16
    Accounting for Actions: Causality and Teleology.F. M. Barnard - 1981 - History and Theory 20 (3):291-312.
    Collingwood's faith in the historian's intuitive capacity for discerning the meaning of past actions by re-enactment" is too unqualified. However, his thesis that through actions alone can reasons and inner meanings be discovered is true. This assumes that actions can be traced to recognizable agents and that these agents are able to acknowledge their reasons. The relation between knowing and doing and between knowing and understanding is a form of causality not inconsistent with teleological reasoning. Characteristic of human action are (...)
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  8.  18
    Angelo Pupi, "La Formazione Della Filosofia di K. L. Reinhold 1784-1794". [REVIEW]F. M. Barnard - 1970 - Journal of the History of Philosophy 8 (3):350.
  9.  4
    Herder's Treatment of Causation and Continuity in History.F. M. Barnard - 1963 - Journal of the History of Ideas 24 (2):197.
  10.  8
    I. Self-Direction.F. M. Barnard - 1983 - Political Theory 11 (3):343-368.
  11.  7
    I. Self-Direction: Thomasius, Kant, and Herder.F. M. Barnard - 1983 - Political Theory 11 (3):343-368.
  12.  4
    Manipulatory Politics.F. M. Barnard - 1983 - Philosophy of the Social Sciences 13 (4):515-517.
  13. "Manipulatory Politics" by Robert E. Goodin.F. M. Barnard - 1983 - Philosophy of the Social Sciences 13 (4):515.
  14.  10
    Natural Growth and Purposive Development: Vico and Herder.F. M. Barnard - 1979 - History and Theory 18 (1):16-36.
    "Growth," a term borrowed from biology, is often used to describe change in human history. The use of such terms, however, tends to obscure the fundamental differences between historical and natural causality. Vico and Herder were among the first to make a radical distinction between our understanding of events in nature and of those in human affairs. They argued that man can make conscious decisions which make his actions different from events in the nonhuman world. Yet, they also believed that (...)
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  15. Reason and Self-Enactment in History and Politics: Themes and Voices of Modernity.F. M. Barnard - 2006 - Mcgill-Queen's University Press.
    About the Author:F.M. Barnard is professor emeritus of political science, University of Western Ontario, and the author of numerous books, including Herder on Nationality, Humanity, and History and Democratic Legitimacy. He has won the International Herder Prize and been.
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  16. Self-Direction: Thomasius, Kant, and Herder.F. M. Barnard - 1983 - Political Theory 11 (3):343-368.
  17. J. G. Herder on Social and Political Culture.Johann Gottfried von Herder & F. M. Barnard - 1969
     
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