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  1. Jerusalem in Athens: On the Biblical Epigraphs to Leo Strauss's Natural Right and History.Paul O'Mahoney - 2012 - Heythrop Journal 53 (3):418-431.
    The Old Testament epigraphs used by Leo Strauss for his study Natural Right and History tend invariably to vex his readers. In the book itself and in other of his writings, Strauss explicitly states that the Old Testament tradition does not know ‘nature’ in the philosophical sense, and hence the concept of ‘natural right’ is unknown or alien to that tradition. Another, more obvious problem they present has been seemingly universally passed over by commentators: neither epigraph tells the reader anything (...)
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  • Hegel and Marx on the Spurious Infinity of Modern Civil Society.M. J. Smetona - 2014 - Télos 2014 (166):122-142.
    I. Introduction Hegel's political philosophy is best understood as being both moderate and critical in character. While the recent scholarship is partially correct in its “centrist-reformist” image of Hegel's political philosophy, I argue that this image is incomplete. Hegel's project in the Philosophy of Right is moderate in the respect that it is a defense of his conceptualization of the modern state—it is the attempt to make explicit the implicit rationality of the modern state form. But his prescient critique of (...)
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