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Gregory Melleuish [4]Gregory C. Melleuish [3]Greg Melleuish [3]G. Melleuish [2]
  1. Australia and the Servile State.Gregory Melleuish - 1991 - Political Theory 991 (3):122-132.
     
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    A Model of Historical Development?Gregory Melleuish - 2004 - In Said Amir Arjomand & Edward A. Tiryakian (eds.), Rethinking Civilizational Analysis. Sage Publications. pp. 52--234.
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  3. Book Review: The Triumph and Tragedy of the Intellectuals: Evil, Enlightenment and Death. [REVIEW]Greg Melleuish - 2021 - Thesis Eleven 166 (1):184-188.
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  4.  45
    From Secular Temporality to Post-Secular Timelessness: Trekking the Past's Future and Future's Past.Greg Melleuish & Susanna Rizzo - 2013 - Telos: Critical Theory of the Contemporary 2013 (163):39-60.
    ExcerptIt can be argued that we are currently living in a time characterized by a widespread perception of “discontinuity,” of a rupture in historical continuity. This rupture appears to have been brought about by the alleged demise of the secular paradigm, underpinning the Enlightenment project of modernity, caused by the outbreak of religious fervor and spirituality at the dawn of the new millennium. The perceived rupture in the natural progression of secular modernity has led to the questioning of the assumed (...)
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    From Secular Temporality to Post-Secular Timelessness: Trekking the Past's Future and Future's Past.G. Melleuish & S. Rizzo - 2013 - Télos 2013 (163):39-60.
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    Living in an Age of Comfort: Understanding Religion in the Twenty-First Century.G. Melleuish - 2014 - Télos 2014 (166):9-24.
    In recent times the term “post-secular” has emerged to describe the age in which we are currently living. The term “post” is somewhat misleading because it is clear that the current age is strongly secular in a whole range of ways. Rather, post-secular is meant to indicate that the secularization metanarrative, the view that humanity is inevitably headed down a road that leads from a religious condition in the past to a secular age in the future, no longer holds.The post-secular (...)
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    Limits of Naturalism: Plasticity, Finitude and the Imagination.Gregory C. Melleuish & Rizzo - 2015 - Cosmos and History 11 (1):221-238.
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  8. The Case for Civilization: An Australian Perspective.Greg Melleuish - 1993 - Thesis Eleven 34 (1):156-164.
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  9.  34
    The Clash of Civilizations: A Model of Historical Development?Gregory Melleuish - 2000 - Thesis Eleven 62 (1):109-120.
    The article examines the `clash of civilizations' theory of history as developed recently by Samuel Huntington and Victor Lee Burke. It argues that this theory attempts to combine an historical sociology that sees states and war as the motors of human history with a notion of civilization as something solid and fixed. It contends that civilizations are fluid and amorphous entities that cannot be treated as states, and that `the ways of peace' such as cultural exchanges and trade are just (...)
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