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154 Results Found For: Political Theory
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Person and Polis
Person and Polis (January 1987)
Max Scheler's Personalism as Political Theory
Stephen F. Schneck - Author

Martin Heidegger cited him as "the most potent philosophical power ... in all of contemporary philosophy." Ortega y Gasset called him "the first man of genius, the Adam of the new Paradise." Writing at a crucial time in intellectual history, his influence has extended to persons as diverse as Dietrich von Hildebrand, Maurice Merleau-Ponty, Karol Wojtyla, Jurgen Habermas, Ernst Bloch, and members of the generation of thinkers that developed in the G...(Read More)
 
 
Tradition, Interpretation, and Science
Tradition, Interpretation, and Science (November 1986)
Political Theory in the American Academy
John S. Nelson - Editor

This book reassesses the academic field of political theory and brings into sharp relief its problems and opportunities. Here for the first time, diverse theorists coordinate their arguments through a common focus. This focus is the writing of John G. Gunnell.

Gunnell attacks a set of myths said to plague almost every recent theory about politics: the myth of the given, the myth of science, myths of theory, and myth of the tradition, and th...(Read More)
 
 
Disenchanted Realists
Disenchanted Realists (June 1985)
Political Science and the American Crisis
Raymond Seidelman - Author

Disenchanted Realists explores the intertwined fate of American political science and nineteenth and twentieth century liberal reforms. Beginning with the pre-history of political science in the 1880s, Seidelman and Harpham trace the development of political science in the Progressive period, the 1920s, the New Deal, the Cold War, the tumultuous sixties, and the crisis-ridden presidencies of Carter and Reagan.

Disenchanted Realists<...(Read More)
 
 
What Should Political Theory Be Now?
What Should Political Theory Be Now? (June 1984)
John S. Nelson - Editor

Confronted with the alienation of political theory from the practice of politics, prominent theorists respond in this book to the growing question: What should political theory be now? New and original contributions by such thinkers as Charles Anderson, John Gunnell, Terence Ball, Paul Kress, Ira Strauber, and William Connolly analyze the current malaise in the field and offer remedies for it. Each contribution is at once an argument about what i...(Read More)
 
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