4 edition of idea of liberalism found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. 164-167) and index.
|LC Classifications||HX44 .W319 1985|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 172 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||172|
|LC Control Number||90170234|
3. The Crisis of Parliamentarism and the Idea of a Diet Representing Special Groups. 4. Liberalism and the Parties of Special Interests. 5. Party Propaganda and Party Organization. 6. Liberalism as the “Party of Capital” 5. The Future of Liberalism. Appendix. 1. On the Literature of Liberalism. 2. On the Term “Liberalism” Index10/10(2). The book provided the clearest distillation of American liberalism to date: “The use of Hamiltonian means to achieve Jeffersonian ends.” From the foundation of this country, there was a great debate between Hamiltonians, who had a vision of a strong state, and Jeffersonians, who advocated a yeoman’s republic with limited government.
Get this from a library! Liberalism: the life of an idea. [Edmund Fawcett] -- Despite playing a decisive role in shaping the past two hundred years of American and European politics, liberalism is no longer the dominant force it once was. In this expanded and updated edition. 'Liberalism: The Life of An Idea' on the The New York Times Book Review's Editors' Choice List: "A history told through the lives and ideas of a dynamic group of European and American thinkers." Recently reviewed books of particular ers:
Using a broad idea of liberalism, the book discusses celebrated thinkers from Constant and Mill to Berlin, Hayek, and Rawls, as well as more neglected figures. Its twentieth-century politicians include Franklin D. Roosevelt, Lyndon Johnson, and Willy Brandt, but also Hoover, Reagan, and Kohl/5. liberalism and stipulates what I shall take “liberal” and “liberalism” to mean. The introduction’s second part outlines my book’s telling of that life in three liberal periods, –80, – , and –89, followed by a brief Coda about liberalism’s present mood. Each part starts with aFile Size: KB.
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Thats how Edmund Fawcett, journalist and writer summed up his sweeping tale of liberalism as an idea and its impact on the west. Liberalism, in the historical sense of the word, Liberalism is a political philosophy or worldview founded on ideas of liberty and equality as Wikipedia says (the source of all knowledge, I know).
Liberty and equality/5. "In Liberalism: The Life of an Idea, Fawcett draws on the experiences and ideas of dozen of thinkers and politicians in an informative, lively, and provocative history of a political tradition he deems 'worth standing up for.' Fawcett's book is an immensely interesting, informative, and important assessment of Cited by: A call to arms Liberalism is the most successful idea of the past years But its best years are behind it, according to a new book Books & arts Jan 27th edition.
Fawcett was a long-term correspondent at the Economist and his book, Liberalism: The Life of an Idea, is a magisterial history of the doctrine.
Fawcett doesn’t just summarize liberalism. He defends it against detractors. The book concludes that, while liberalism faces serious challenges, there is still plenty of gas left in the tank. "What Was Liberalism. provides a concise guide to both the origins and current travails of the most important idea of our time, one that is being threatened by populists and authoritarians today around the world.
It is both sympathetic about liberalism's virtues and clear-eyed as to its limitations, showing us a way forward out of the present 5/5(1). "In Liberalism: The Life of an Idea, Fawcett draws on the experiences and ideas of dozen of thinkers and politicians in an informative, lively, and provocative history of a political tradition he deems 'worth standing up for.' Fawcett's book is an immensely interesting.
The idea of exporting liberalism worldwide and constructing a harmonious and liberal internationalist order has dominated the thinking of liberals since the 18th century. "Wherever liberalism has flourished domestically, it has been accompanied by visions of liberal internationalism," one historian wrote.
As China reclaims its position as a world power, Imperial Twilight looks back to tell the story of the country's last age of ascendance and how it came to an end in the nineteenth-century Opium War.
Alan Stern and David Grinspoon take us behind the scenes of the science, politics, egos, and public. • Liberalism: The Life of an Idea by Edmund Fawcett (University Press Group, £).
To order a copy for £ go to or call Free UK p&p over £10 Author: Jeremy Waldron. Textbooks tell us that a great gap separates classical from modern liberalism—James Madison from Franklin D. Roosevelt. Some conservatives say modern liberals betrayed the earlier tradition, and some progressives agree.
But the continuities are fundamental, as is evident from a careful analysis of five key ideas: state power, interests, rights, democracy, and welfare. Book Review: 'Liberalism: The Life of an Idea' by Edmund Fawcett At liberalism's core lay a distrust of power and a desire to turn away interference from the s: 8.
Still, there is one thinker in this book whose ideas come up for discussion whenever he seeks to explain liberalism’s most characteristic ideas. John Stuart Mill indeed deserves the honor.
Mises's answer is summed up in the title, by which he meant classical liberalism. Mises did more than restate classical doctrine. He gave a thoroughly modern defense of freedom, one that corrected the errors of the old liberal school by rooting the idea of liberty in the institution of private property (a subject on which the classical school.
"In Liberalism: The Life of an Idea, Fawcett draws on the experiences and ideas of dozen of thinkers and politicians in an informative, lively, and provocative history of a political tradition he deems 'worth standing up for.' Fawcett's book is an immensely interesting, informative, and important assessment of /5(23).
Using a broad idea of liberalism, the book discusses celebrated thinkers from Constant and Mill to Berlin, Hayek, and Rawls, as well as more neglected figures. Its twentieth-century politicians include Franklin D. Roosevelt, Lyndon Johnson, and Willy Brandt, but also Hoover, Reagan, and Kohl.
Donald Trump’s presidency has spawned a cottage industry in liberalism-is-dying books. James Traub’s “What Was Liberalism?The Past, Present, and Promise of. Using a broad idea of liberalism, the book discusses celebrated thinkers from Constant and Mill to Berlin, Hayek, and Rawls, as well as more neglected figures.
Its twentieth-century politicians include Franklin D. Roosevelt, Lyndon Johnson, and Willy Brandt, but also Hoover, Reagan, and Kohl. The story tracks political liberalism from its Price: $ The great value of Edmund Fawcett’s Liberalism: The Life of an Idea is that it enables us to understand the meaning of liberalism in its historical context, both in the Europe and the United States.
As liberals grapple with rising populism and authoritarianism, Traub turns to history and theory to reclaim liberalism’s principles. His book mounts one of the best efforts of this kind yet, tracing liberalism’s core ideas from the age of democratic revolutions to the grand ideological struggles of the twentieth century to the convulsions of the current vexed moment.
Liberalism Anatomy of an idea. He completed his book before Wall Street imploded, the American economy slumped and Barack Obama won the White House. This article appeared in the Books.
Neoliberalism: the idea that swallowed the world – podcast. Read more It is a crucial modification of the older belief in a free market and a minimal state, known as “classical liberalism”.
This book continues and revises the ideas of justice as fairness that John Rawls presented in A Theory of Justice but changes its philosophical interpretation in a fundamental way.
That previous work assumed what Rawls calls a "well-ordered society," one that is stable and relatively homogenous in its basic moral beliefs and in which there is broad agreement about what constitutes .The Past, Present, and Promise of a Noble Idea "Traub's is the most muscular of these [liberalism-is-dying] books in tracing liberalism's evolution."— New York Times Book Review.