Published Essays, 1934-1939
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InhaltsverzeichnisEditor's Introduction; 1. A New Cameral System in the Mirror of History (1934); 2. The Authoritarian State Core (1934); 3. One More Time "Race and State" in Political Science: A Rebuttal (1934); 4. The Race Idea and Science: A Clarification (1934); 5. Danse Macabre 1934: A Retrospect on the Commemoration Day of the Dead (1934); 6. Drafting a Constitution for Austria (1934); 7. Race and State (1935); 8. The Administrative Regime: Advantages and Disadvantages (1935); 9. Josef Redlich (1936); 10. Popular Education, Science, and Politics (1936); 11. Changes in the Ideas of Government and Constitution in Austria since 1918 (1937); 12. Flight into Work (1937); 13. Expression of Opinion and Opinion Formation (1937); 14. The New Style of Warfare (1937); 15. Austria and the Studies Conference (1937); 16. What May People Be Allowed to Know? (1937); 17. On Sander's General Political Science (1939)
PortraitThomas W. Heilke is Associate Professor of Political Science and Distinguished Lecturer in Western Civilization at the University of Kansas. He is the author of Eric Voegelin: In Quest of Reality and Voegelin on the Idea of Race: An Analysis of Modern European Racism. Eric Voegelin (1901-1985) was one of the most original and influential philosophers of our time. Born in Cologne, Germany, he studied at the University of Vienna, where he became a professor of political science in the Faculty of Law. In 1938, he and his wife, fleeing Hitler, immigrated to the United States. They became American citizens in 1944. Voegelin spent much of his career at Louisiana State University, returning to the University of Munich in 1958. He spent the last five years of his career at the Hoover Institution at Stanford University before retiring there to continue his writing. During his lifetime he published dozens of books and more than one hundred articles.
Untertitel: Sprache: Englisch.
Verlag: UNIV OF MISSOURI PR
Erscheinungsdatum: Mai 2001
Seitenanzahl: 170 Seiten
Übersetzer/Sprecher: Übersetzt von Miroslav J. Hanak