Political Innovation and Conceptual Change
Cambridge University Press, 28 abr. 1989 - 366 páginas
This book sets out to defend the claim that politics is a linguistically constituted activity, and to show that the concepts that inform political beliefs and behavior have historically mutable meanings that have undergone changes related to real political events. The contributors go on to analyze the evolution of no less than thirteen particular concepts, all central to political discourse in the western world. They include revolution, rights, democracy, property, corruption, and citizenship.
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Language and political change
Understanding conceptual change politically
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American appears argument authority become beliefs body called Cambridge century citizens civil claim common concept conceptual change concerned constitution corruption course criticism democracy democratic describe discussion distinction early economic edited England English example existence expression fact faction follows French Hobbes human idea ideology important individual institutions interest Italy John king language later least less liberal liberty London Machiavelli Marx matter meaning moral nature original Oxford particular party patriotism perhaps person philosophy political political theory popular practices present principles problems public interest public opinion reason reference relations religion remain representation representative republic republican rhetoric Roman rule rulers seems sense social society speak standing stato status suggest term theorists theory things thought tradition true turn understanding University Press virtue whole writers York
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