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Reflections on the Logic of the Urban Concept
4 Some Reflections on the Concept of Human Rights
5 The Meaning of Human Dignity
6 The Place of Respect for Persons in Moral Philosophy
7 Power as an Organizing Concept in Social Theory
8 The Concept of Levels in Social Theory
9 Context and Content in the Theory of Ideas
10 Education and the Concept of Ideology
11 Is the Concept of Human Nature Essentially Ideological?
A Study in Interrelations
Notes on the Strategy of Research
14 On Locating Values in Judicial Inference
Values and Methods in the Analysis of Social Concepts
activity aims analysis applied approach attempt attitudes basic become behavior causal character clear concept concerned consciousness constitute course cultural definition desirable dignity direction distinction economic effect elements emergence ethical example existence experience expression fact field functions give given historical human rights ideas ideology important individual inquiry interest interpretation involved issues judgments justification kind language limited logical look matter meaning method mode moral nature notion object operations organization particular patterns perhaps persons phenomena philosophical physical political possible practical present problem properties psychological question reference reflects regarded relations respect role scientific scientist sense simply social science society specific structure suggested theoretical theory tion traditional truth turn unconscious University values whole York
Страница 59 - The lower middle class, the small manufacturer, the shopkeeper, the artisan, the peasant— all these fight against the bourgeoisie, to save from extinction their existence as fractions of the middle class. They are therefore not revolutionary, but conservative. Nay more, they are reactionary, for they try to roll back the wheel of history.
Страница 222 - Does it require deep intuition to comprehend that man's ideas, views, and conceptions, in one word, man's consciousness changes with every change in the conditions of his material existence, in his social relations and in his social lif e ? What else does the history of ideas prove, than that intellectual production changes its character in proportion as material production is changed ? The ruling ideas of each age have ever been the ideas of its ruling class.
Страница 122 - First: the right to liberty of conscience in religious matters. Secondly: the right to resist power when abused. And, Thirdly: the right to choose our own governors; to cashier them for misconduct; and to frame a government for ourselves.
Страница 135 - I think that the poorest he that is in England has a life to live as the greatest he; and therefore truly, sir, I think it's clear, that every man that is to live under a government ought first by his own consent to put himself under that government...
Страница 59 - ... the peasant, all these fight against the bourgeoisie to save from extinction their existence as fractions of the middle class. They are therefore not revolutionary, but conservative. Nay more, they are reactionary, for they try to roll back the wheel of history. If by chance they are revolutionary, they are so only in view of their impending transfer into the proletariat; they thus defend not their present, but their future interests; they desert their own standpoint to place themselves at that...
Страница 46 - In so far as millions of families live under economic conditions of existence that separate their mode of life, their interests and their culture from those of the other classes, and put them in hostile opposition to the latter, they form a class.
Страница 116 - Everyone has the right to own property alone as well as in association with others. 2. No one shall be arbitrarily deprived of his property.
Страница 69 - I must know in my capacity as deceiver the truth which is hidden from me in my capacity as the one deceived.
Страница 233 - For I doubt not, but if it had been a thing contrary to any man's right of dominion, or to the interest of men that have dominion, that the three angles of a triangle should be equal to two angles of a square, that doctrine should have been, if not disputed, yet by the burning of all books of geometry suppressed, as far as he whom it concerned was able.