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  1. L’individuo E Le Sue Relazioni A Partire Dal Second Treatise Di John Locke.Michele Nicoletti - forthcoming - Bollettino Telematico di Filosofia Politica.
    Le relazioni dell'individuo, già nel pensiero di Locke - uno dei padri dell'individualismo metodologico -, da un lato costituiscono il singolo, dall’altro lo limitano. Questa dialettica di costituzione-limitazione fa sì che l’individuo debba intendersi più che come un "dato" originario come una "costruzione" e che, in secondo luogo, il limite alla sua azione sia posto non solo dall’esterno, ossia dalla presenza di altri individui, ma anche dall’interno, ossia dalla sua stessa costituzione ontologica.
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  2. Hobbes, Locke, and the Christian Commonwealth.Timothy Stanton & Tim Stuart-Buttle - forthcoming - Hobbes Studies:1-51.
    Locke refrained from engaging explicitly with Hobbes in any of his writings. Locke’s policy of non-engagement should be interpreted, we argue, neither as evidence of his lack of interest in (or ignorance of) Hobbes’s arguments, nor as an attempt to conceal from the uninitiated Locke’s covert Hobbesian commitments. Locke’s silence reveals rather than conceals. What it reveals is an absolute determination to “distinguish between the business of civil government and that of religion, and to mark the true bounds between them”. (...)
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  3. Locke’s Conflicted Cosmopolitanism: Individualism and Empire.Daniel Layman - 2024 - In Benjamin Bourcier & Mikko Jakonen (eds.), British Modern International Thought in the Making: Politics and Economy from Hobbes to Bentham. Springer Verlag. pp. 71-91.
    In this chapter, Daniel Layman argues that there is not one Lockean conception of IR but rather (at least) two mutually incompatible conceptions: one a Ciceronian moral cosmopolitanism and the other a colonialism centered on British interests. Opposing Locke’s philosophical writings with his economic works, Layman’s reading acknowledges the contradictions and incoherence present in Locke’s IR theory.
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  4. John Locke on historical injustice: the redemptive power of contract.Brian Smith - 2024 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 27 (4):488-510.
    This paper seeks to argue that Locke proposes a coherent theory of restorative justice regarding historical crimes. In two cases that he sets out in the Second Treatise, that of the Greek Christians living in the Ottoman Empire and Englishmen living in the wake of William I’s conquest, the preliminary standard of historical redress is whether the descendants of the conquerors and conquered possess equal political rights. Conquered peoples cannot simply be subsumed or annexed into an existing political order. They (...)
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  5. Locke, Morality, and the Pragmatic Ground of Politics.María José Gómez Ruiz - 2023 - Philosophia: International Journal of Philosophy (Philippine e-journal) 24 (2).
  6. Locke on Prerogative.Philipp Schönegger & Henrik Sætra - 2023 - Locke Studies 23:1-26.
    John Locke’s role in the advent of modernity has been debated widely. His work has been (ab)used by those arguing from libertarian, democratic, communitarian, socialist, feminist, or postcolonial points of view, either portraying him as a forefather of their preferred political theory or as an antagonist to their avowed political and philosophical goals. In this paper, we are primarily concerned with highlighting the importance of the executive’s prerogative in Locke’s philosophy, as we argue that this concept, often banished to the (...)
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  7. "Marrying Her Husband's Son": Locke, the Politics of Sexual Morality, and the Case of Incest at the Church at Corinth.Brian Smith - 2023 - Journal of the History of Philosophy 61 (3):425-449.
    Abstractabstract:This paper explores the tension between the role the magistrate plays in Locke's letters on toleration and the theory of sexual morality he develops in his analysis of the case of incest at the church at Corinth in his "Paraphrases" on Paul's Epistles. A son had married his father's ex-wife, a practice decried as "heinous" by seventeenth-century commentators. Contrary to the political uses of this case by members of the Anglican Church, Locke argues that moral communities should police themselves through (...)
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  8. Assessing ‘unnatural lusts’: John Locke on the permissibility of male-male intimacy.Brian Smith - 2023 - History of European Ideas 49 (1):1-17.
    This paper argues that Locke offers qualified support for male-male intimacy. While one can find denunciations of sodomy and ‘debauchery’ in his work, these claims are embedded in a natural and divine law framework that did not formally specify how to define much less morally characterize these actions. At the very least, Locke makes it difficult to strictly condemn sodomy or other homosexual acts as inherently immoral. This paper will explore three areas of interest: 1) Locke’s Paraphrases of the Pauline (...)
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  9. Locke.Christian Spieß - 2023 - In Johannes Frühbauer, Michael Reder, Michael Roseneck & Thomas M. Schmidt (eds.), Rawls-Handbuch: Leben – Werk – Wirkung. J.B. Metzler. pp. 165-170.
    John Locke (1632–1704) wird an mehreren Stellen von Rawls ausdrücklich als Referenzautor hervorgehoben. Insbesondere für die Theorie der Gerechtigkeit wird die „Idee des Gesellschaftsvertrags, wie wir sie bei Locke, Rousseau und Kant finden“ als Ausgangspunkt genannt. Allerdings kann Lockes politische Philosophie gerade im Hinblick auf die Architektur der Vertragstheorie nur in einem sehr allgemeinen Verständnis als Vorbild für den neokontraktualistischen Ansatz von Rawls gelten.
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  10. America's Philosopher: John Locke in American Intellectual Life.Claire Rydell Arcenas - 2022 - London: University of Chicago Press.
    America’s Philosopher examines how John Locke has been interpreted, reinterpreted, and misinterpreted over three centuries of American history. The influence of polymath philosopher John Locke can still be found in a dizzying range of fields, as his writings touch on issues of identity, republicanism, and the nature of knowledge itself. Claire Rydell Arcenas’s new book tells the story of Americans’ longstanding yet ever-mutable obsession with this English thinker’s ideas, a saga whose most recent manifestations have found the so-called Father of (...)
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  11. "Money for which my Buttocks had labored so vigorously": John Locke and Sexual Labor in The London Jilt.Yoojung Choi - 2022 - Philosophy and Literature 46 (1):223-237.
    Abstract:What if a prostitute had expressed the idea of individual rights to property based on labor, even before John Locke? The London Jilt presents Cornelia, a prostitute who endorses her stigmatized job on the grounds that sexual labor is the same as any other profession. By analyzing self-ownership embodied in the prostitute figure, I claim that The London Jilt significantly anticipates Locke's labor theory. Cornelia adopts the emerging discourse of labor and property and situates prostitutes as economic subjects who turn (...)
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  12. El poder del soberano para manipular el dinero: Juan de Mariana y John Locke.Cecilia Font de Villanueva - 2022 - Anales Del Seminario de Historia de la Filosofía 39 (2):523-535.
    This research analyzes the theoretical answer received by one of the factors that cause the so-called Price Revolution in Europe during the 16th and 17th centuries, specifically the aspect related to the alterations in the monetary values ​​of pieces of vellón and silver in Castile and England. In both countries, these episodes were rigorously analyzed from a theoretical point of view, as can be seen from the study of the monetary ideas of the period that were developed in these territories. (...)
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  13. Monetary Alterations in the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Centuries in Castile and England: Juan de Mariana and John Locke.Cecilia Font de Villanueva - 2022 - In Leopoldo J. Prieto López (ed.), Projections of Spanish Jesuit Scholasticism on British Thought: New Horizons in Politics, Law and Rights. Boston: BRILL.
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  14. In the Shadow of Leviathan: John Locke and the Politics of Conscience by Jeffrey R. Collins.Nicholas Jolley - 2022 - Journal of the History of Philosophy 60 (1):164-165.
    Many years ago, professors used to teach their students that Locke wrote the Two Treatises of Government to refute Hobbes. The demolition of this thesis by Peter Laslett and others had one curious result: scholars ceased to pay much attention to the relationship between the two greatest English philosophers of the seventeenth century. This trend was perhaps reinforced by an understandable suspicion of Leo Strauss’s thesis that Locke was really a closet Hobbesian. It thus came to be accepted that it (...)
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  15. The beginning of liberalism: reexamining the political philosophy of John Locke.Will R. Jordan (ed.) - 2022 - Macon, Georgia: Mercer University Press.
    The dominant public philosophy of the United States of America has long been some version of liberalism--dedicated to individual liberty, equal rights, religious freedom, government by consent, and established limits on political power. Today, however, we find ourselves in unusual times, when the major political parties have powerful and growing wings that embrace decidedly illiberal public philosophies. On the Left, critical theory eschews Enlightenment rationalism and liberal ideas of toleration and individual liberty as structures that serve to support inequality and (...)
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  16. De la famille naturelle à la famille sociale: l'usage d'arguments naturalistes chez Locke et Rousseau.Anne Morvan - 2022 - In Johanna Lenne-Cornuez & Céline Spector (eds.), Rousseau et Locke. Dialogues critiques. Liverpool, Royaume-Uni: Oxford University Studies in the Enlightenment, Liverpool University Press.
  17. Locke on consent, membership and emigration: A reconsideration.J. K. Numao - 2022 - European Journal of Political Theory 21 (2).
    This article revisits long-standing questions about consent, membership and emigration in Locke’s thought. Commentators such as A John Simmons have argued that Locke opens political membership to both express consenters and some kind of tacit consenters, and not just to the former, as some have suggested. Simmons’s reading seems to render Locke more sensible in that it does not exclude large numbers of people from membership or burden the few members with all the civic duties, and also in that it (...)
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  18. Finding Locke’s God: The Theological Basis of John Locke’s Political Thought.Peter N. Bwanali - 2021 - International Philosophical Quarterly 61 (1):121-123.
  19. Credit and the Problem of Trust in the Thought of John Locke, c. 1668-1704.Jon Cooper - 2021 - Historical Journal 64 (2):211-232.
    This article presents a reinterpretation of John Locke's contribution to debates about the interest rate in the seventeenth century. It suggests that his argument that England should maintain the ‘natural’ rate, rather than impose a lower rate, was motivated by his theological, moral, and social conceptions of credit and its dependence on trust. In order to solve the endemic shortage of metal coin limiting the growth of monetary exchange in England, Locke stressed that the higher, ‘natural’ rate of interest would (...)
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  20. Of Wild Beasts and Bloodhounds: John Locke and Frederick Douglass on the Forfeiture of Humanity.Jennifer A. Herdt - 2021 - Journal of the Society of Christian Ethics 41 (2):207-224.
    The doctrine of the image of God is often regarded as grounding human dignity in something permanent and unchanging that transcends our attitudes and behaviors. Yet we persistently encounter the argument that particular human individuals or groups have acted so as to forfeit their moral standing as fellow humans. They are bestialized, categorized as non-human animals, lifting ordinary restraints on punishment. I examine the logic of this argument in John Locke, Thomas Aquinas, and contemporary felony disenfranchisement, showing how it involves (...)
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  21. The Empiricist Origin of Biopolitics: Freedom and Potentiality in John Locke.Haram Lee - 2021 - Philosophia 49 (4):1583-1600.
    This article examines John Locke’s theory of subjectivity to challenge the recent critical tendency to associate biopolitics and empiricism. Michel Foucault, most notably among modern theorists of biopolitics, proposes that the Lockean man, or an interest-seeking animal, constitutes the paradigm of a person that remains subject to biopower. Such understanding of empiricism by biopolitical theorists is, however, reductive because Locke’s view of human subjectivity is fundamentally equivocal. As I demonstrate by analyzing his discussion of freedom, action, and desire in An (...)
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  22. Locked into the Anthropocene? Examining the Environmental Ethics of John Locke and Jean-Jacques Rousseau.Erika K. Masaki - 2021 - Ethics and the Environment 26 (1):1-19.
    Abstract:Many scientists argue that the world is becoming increasingly dominated by human activity, much to the detriment of the natural world. In what scholars have dubbed the Anthropocene, the current geological epoch during which time human activity has been the dominating force over climate and the environment, many questions of environmental ethics have arisen. Who does the earth belong to? What is the relationship between humans and the environment? What is the moral standing of non-human life? Locke and Rousseau provide (...)
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  23. Locke and Rorty on Cultural Pluralism.Keunchang Oh - 2021 - Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 57 (1):45-64.
    This article aims to investigate Alain Locke and Richard Rorty’s accounts of cultural pluralism. First, I argue that Rorty’s anti-foundationalism and Locke’s critique of absolutes are similar with respect to the nature of value. I then explain their respective conceptions of culture and cultural pluralism. Finally, I argue that their fundamental differences with each other in regards to culture and cultural pluralism lie in their differing theories of value. Whereas Rorty’s nominalist understanding of value only finds the relativity and contingency (...)
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  24. The Value of Methodological Pluralism in the Study of Locke on Slavery and Absolutism.Johan Olsthoorn & Laurens Van Apeldoorn - 2021 - Locke Studies 21:88-104.
    This article offers a rejoinder to Felix Waldmann. In a critical note published in Locke Studies, Waldmann challenges our recent reconstruction of Locke’s thesis, developed across the Second Treatise of Government, that humans cannot possibly agree to subject themselves to absolute rule. Call this thesis No Contractual Absolutism. Our reconstruction, Waldmann objects, “neglects a basic datum of scholarship”: i.e., that Locke’s Second Treatise intended to counter Filmer’s political theory. Our reply is two-pronged. First, we argue that No Contractual Absolutism cannot (...)
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  25. John Locke.Henning Ottmann - 2021 - In Michael G. Festl (ed.), Handbuch Liberalismus. J.B. Metzler. pp. 3-10.
    Dem Liberalismus wird gerne vorgeworfen, etwa von Carl Schmitt, dass er keinen Inhalt habe, sondern sich an andere politische Strömungen anlehnen müsse, um politische Substanz zu gewinnen. Er sei zunächst bürgerlich gewesen, dann national, dann sozial, dann neoliberal oder ultrakapitalistisch. Selbst sei er aber nichts. Man könnte Ähnliches freilich ebenso gut vom Konservatismus oder anderen modernen politischen Strömungen behaupten. Auch der Konservatismus hat viele Arten. Es gibt ihn als liberalen, romantischen, sozialen, ja in den 1920er Jahren, sogar als revolutionären. Politische (...)
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  26. John Locke and the uncivilized society: individualism and resistance in America today.Scott Robinson - 2021 - Lanham: Lexington Books.
    This book analyzes the effect of John Locke's political thought on American political culture today. By analyzing nearly the entirety of Locke's political and philosophical writings, this book shows that Locke's thought has helped to cultivate the incivility seen in recent years in American politics.
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  27. John Locke and the Bank of England.Claude Roche & Carl Pitchford - 2021 - Routledge.
    The Problem of Thought Posed by the Creation of the Bank of England -- The Theory of Interest and the Natural Right -- From Savings to Financial Regulation -- Excursus - From the Credit Function to the Institution of Money -- Money, Pledge and Natural Right -- The Par Value and The Monetary and Financial System -- Conclusion. The First Step Towards Democracy.
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  28. Locke on Knowledge, Politics and Religion: New Interpretations From Japan.Kiyoshi Shimokawa & Peter R. Anstey (eds.) - 2021 - London: Bloomsbury Academic.
    Locke scholarship has been flourishing in Japan for several decades, but its output is largely unknown to the West. This collection makes available in English for the first time the fruits of recent Japanese research, opening up the possibility of advancing Locke studies on an international scale. Covering three important areas of Locke's philosophical thought – knowledge and experimental method, law and politics, and religion and toleration – this volume criticizes established interpretations and replaces them with novel alternatives, breaking away (...)
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  29. John Locke, territory, and transmigration.Brian Smith - 2021 - New York, NY: Taylor & Francis Group.
    This book examines John Locke as a theorist of migration, immigration, and the movement of peoples. It outlines the contours of the public discourse surrounding migration in the seventeenth century and situates Locke's in-depth involvement in these debates. The volume presents a variety of undercurrents in Locke's writing - his ideas on populationism, naturalization, colonization and the right to withdrawal, the plight of refugees, and territorial rights - which have great import in present-day debates about migration. Departing from the popular (...)
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  30. In the Shadow of Leviathan: John Locke and the Politics of Conscience.Jeffrey R. Collins - 2020 - New York, NY: Cambridge University Press.
    Thomas Hobbes and John Locke sit together in the canon of political thought but are rarely treated in common historical accounts. This book narrates their intertwined careers during the Restoration period, when the two men found themselves in close proximity and entangled in many of the same political conflicts. Bringing new source material to bear, In the Shadow of Leviathan establishes the influence of Hobbesian thought over Locke, particularly in relation to the preeminent question of religious toleration. Excavating Hobbes's now (...)
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  31. Liberalizam vs. republikanizam: Locke vs. Rousseau.Petar Jakopec - 2020 - Zagreb: Naklada Breza.
  32. In the Shadow of Leviathan: John Locke and the Politics of Conscience, written by Collins, Jeffrey.John Marshall - 2020 - Hobbes Studies 33 (2):177-181.
  33. COMPARATIVE ANALYSIS OF SOCIAL CONTRACT THEORY BY THOMAS HOBBES AND JOHN LOCKE.Levon Babajanyan & Hamlet Simonyan - 2019 - In Levon Babajanyan & Hamlet Simonyan (eds.), EUROPEAN UNIVERSITY: COLLECTION OF SCIENTIFIC ARTICLES. Yerevan, Armenia: pp. 296-302.
    The article presents a basic perception regarding social contract theory which is considered to be one of the most well-known and influential theories in western political philosophy. By exploring the concepts of social contract theory suggested by Thomas Hobbes and John Locke, an attempt is made to reveal various features and characteristics of the natural state. The article discusses the general description of the state of nature as well as the process of establishing a social contract as a means of (...)
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  34. Ce que l’on attend de soi : rapport au temps et sujet libéral chez Locke.Vincent Bourdeau - 2019 - Philosophique 22.
    Introduction Le temps, abordé au point de vue social, a fait l’objet de travaux – chez Norbert Elias notamment – qui permettent de dégager une compréhension de ce dernier comme régulateur social, voire comme outil de gouvernement. Le temps est en effet conçu comme un instrument souple, à l’usage du pouvoir, pour permettre l’intériorisation de normes facilitant la coordination des activités à l’intérieur d’une société, sans user de contraintes apparentes ou physiques comme la violence. En ce s...
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  35. The arc of liberalism: Locke, Mill, and Rand.Robert Garmong - 2019 - In Gregory Salmieri & Robert Mayhew (eds.), Foundations of a Free Society: Reflections on Ayn Rand's Political Philosophy. Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press.
  36. Die Verinnerlichung der sozialen Natur: zum Verhältnis von Freiheit und Einfühlung in der Sozialpsychologie des frühen Liberalismus bei Locke, Shaftesbury, Hume und Smith.Dirk Schuck - 2019 - Hamburg: Felix Meiner Verlag.
  37. Locke, liberty, and law: Legalism and extra-legal powers in the Second Treatise.Assaf Sharon - 2019 - Sage Publications: European Journal of Political Theory 21 (2):230-252.
    European Journal of Political Theory, Volume 21, Issue 2, Page 230-252, April 2022. The apparent inconsistency between Locke’s commitment to legalism and his explicit endorsement of the extra-legal power of prerogative has confounded many readers. Among those who don’t ignore or dismiss it, the common approach is to qualify the role or scope of prerogative. The article advocates the opposite approach. It argues that Locke’s legalism should be understood within the context of his oft neglected conception of political liberty in (...)
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  38. Requisitos patrimoniales y participación política en la obra de John Locke.Joan Severo Chumbita - 2018 - Tópicos: Revista de Filosofía 55:337-336.
    La relación entre patrimonio y derechos políticos en la obra de John Locke ha sido ampliamente discutida. Por un lado, se encuentran posiciones como las de Kendall y Tully que atribuyen un carácter democrático a la concepción lockeana sobre la sociedad civil. Por otro, interpretaciones como las de Ashcraft que le asignan un sesgo revolucionario e igualitario, próximo a la concepción de los Levellers. Sin embargo, a la luz de una serie de documentos, es posible discutir estas interpretaciones, como ya (...)
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  39. John Locke on Native Right, Colonial Possession, and the Concept of Vacuum domicilium.Paul Corcoran - 2018 - The European Legacy 23 (3):225-250.
    The early paragraphs of John Locke’s Second Treatise of Government describe a poetic idyll of property acquisition widely supposed by contemporary theorists and historians to have cast the template for imperial possessions in the New World. This reading ignores the surprises lurking in Locke’s later chapters on conquest, usurpation, and tyranny, where he affirms that native rights to lands and possessions survive to succeeding generations. Locke warned his readers that this “will seem a strange doctrine, it being quite contrary to (...)
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  40. La determinación de la libertad, en John Locke.Cecilia Abdo Ferez - 2018 - Scienza and Politica. Per Una Storia Delle Dottrine 30 (58).
    Freedom has no univocal meaning in Locke's work, despite its centrality. It is understood as a duty and right, but also as a power, or, as we will hold here, as a state. The successive modifications of the idea of freedom between An Essay concerning Human Understanding and Two Treatises of Government, between the editions and in relation to early or later texts, such as The Reasonableness of Christianity, allow us to think of freedom as a problem, rather than as (...)
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  41. HERRERO, MONTSERRAT, La política revolucionaria de John Locke, Tecnos, Madrid, 239 pp.António Horta Fernandes - 2018 - Anuario Filosófico 51 (1):186-190.
  42. John Locke's Political Philosophy and the Hebrew Bible.Yechiel J. M. Leiter - 2018 - Cambridge University Press.
    John Locke's treatises on government make frequent reference to the Hebrew Bible, while references to the New Testament are almost completely absent. To date, scholarship has not addressed this surprising characteristic of the treatises. In this book, Yechiel Leiter offers a Hebraic reading of Locke's fundamental political text. In doing so, he formulates a new school of thought in Lockean political interpretation and challenges existing ones. He shows how a grasp of the Hebraic underpinnings of Locke's political theory resolves many (...)
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  43. John Locke E as teorias do direito de resistência de matriz luterana.Silvio Gabriel Serrano Nunes - 2018 - Cadernos Espinosanos 38:189-205.
    Pretende-se abordar como os argumentos luteranos ─ de natureza constitucional das "magistraturas inferiores" e de direito privado ─ acerca do direito de resistência, desenvolvidos no final da década de 1520 e início de 1530, foram recepcionados no _Segundo Tratado Sobre o Governo Civil_, de John Locke, escrito no século XVII. O argumento de direito privado compreende que todo governante que abandona as boas ações e se dedica a cometer atos tirânicos se despoja de sua autoridade e, consequentemente, deve ser tratado (...)
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  44. La dimensión ontológica del mercado y las directrices de la teoría monetaria en la propuesta pragmático-gubernamental de John Locke.Alejandro Recio Sastre - 2018 - Hybris, Revista de Filosofí­A 9 (2):145-171.
    In Locke’s economic and politic thinking is possible appraise some articulations that connect the teological, the economic and the politic. The humans work for divine decree and the labor is an economic concept inasmuch as it is the activity that yields private ownership, whose possession entails a natural right for all individuals. Safeguarding this right is liability of the government and of the state institutions. For Locke the market is previous to the civilian society, trade’s regulative structure sets the guidelines (...)
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  45. História natural E ateísmo antropológico em John Locke.Saulo Henrique Souza Silva - 2018 - Cadernos Espinosanos 38:107-126.
    O objetivo deste artigo é dar relevo à presença da argumentação histórica e antropológica nas obras publicadas por John Locke entre 1689 e 1695. Essa orientação defende a existência de uma diversidade de povos e costumes ao redor do mundo, tomando como base as comunidades longínquas descritas nos relatos de viagens. Entre os tipos de povos considerados por Locke, existem sociedades ateias, idólatras, de moral filosófica e, poder-se-ia dizer, culmina com a defesa do cristianismo como a religião mais apropriada para (...)
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  46. Πολιτική φιλοσοφία με επίκεντρο το έργο Δεύτερη πραγματεία περί κυβερνήσεως του John Locke.Σταύρος Καπνάς - 2018 - Proceedings of the XXIII World Congress of Philosophy 69:585-594.
    Η παρούσα ανακοίνωση επικεντρώνεται στο έργο Δεύτερη πραγματεία περί κυβερνήσεως του John Locke και ερευνά τους δύο θεμελιακούς άξονες της Δεύτερης πραγματείας, οι οποίοι εκφράζουν το σύνολο της πολιτικής θεωρίας του Locke. Αρχικά γίνεται αναφορά στη θεωρία περί καταπιστεύματος που αποτελεί και τη βάση της πολιτικής θεωρίας του Lοcke. Οι άνθρωποι προκειμένου να διαφυλάξουν τα δικαιώματά τους με κορυφαίο εκείνο της ζωής, προχωρούν από την πρότερη φυσική κατάσταση στην ενοποιημένη ανθρώπινη κατάσταση, η οποία ονομάζεται κοινότητα. Κατά τη φάση της συγκροτήσεως (...)
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  47. Revisiting John Locke for Thinking About the Global Age: Knowledge, Politics, Religion, and Education.Gustavo Araújo Batista - 2017 - In Zlatan Delić (ed.), Epistemology and Transformation of Knowledge in Global Age. [No place]: IntechOpen.
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  48. Montserrat Herrero, La Política Revolucionaria de John Locke, Madrid: Tecnos, 2015, 239 pp. ISBN: 978­‑84­‑309­‑6664­‑6. [REVIEW]António Horta Fernandes - 2017 - Revista Filosófica de Coimbra 26 (52):401-408.
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  49. Locke's Political Thought and the Oceans: Pirates, Slaves, and Sailors.Sarah Pemberton - 2017 - Lexington Books.
    This book examines John Locke’s political thought and activity surrounding oceans with a focus on law and freedom at sea. By examining Locke’s Two Treatises of Government alongside his work on England’s Board of Trade, this book shows how his theoretical ideas were translated into laws and policies about issues such as piracy and slavery.
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  50. Propiedad, democracia y monarquía en John Locke. (¿Era Locke un partidario de la igualdad política y la democracia?).Roberto Rodríguez Guerra - 2017 - Contrastes: Revista Internacional de Filosofía 20 (2).
    RESUMENEl presente trabajo discute aquellas interpretaciones de Locke como un continuador del radicalismo leveller y un partidario inequívoco de la igualdad política y la democracia. Sostiene que su obra y pensamiento político persigue más bien un retorno a «our ancient government» y «its original constitution», esto es, un modelo de «monarquía moderada» o «mixta» que no sólo representa un retroceso democrático respecto al «republicanismo popular» de los levellers sino también una forma de gobierno en la que los elementos democráticos e (...)
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