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The Spectator

With Sketches of the Lives of the Authors, an Index, and Explanatory Notes

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Category: England

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The Spectator

Author: Joseph Addison

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Category: Great Britain

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The Spectator [by J. Addison and others].

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The Spectator

With a Historical and Biographical Preface

Author: Alexander Chalmers

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The Spectator

Author: Joseph Addison

Publisher: Oxford University Press on Demand

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Category: Electronic book

Page: 628

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Originally published in 1965 and now reissued, this masterly edition of The Spectator was the first to provide an authoritative text, based on a complete collation of the original sheets, and the first to establish the authorship of the contributions to the journal. An extensive introduction and commentary throw new light on problems of publication and authorship and enable the reader to enjoy these essays against the background of their own times. A full analytic index is included.

Dog Stories from the "Spectator" ...

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Category: Dogs

Page: 264

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Criticism on Milton's Paradise Lost. From 'The Spectator.' 31 December, 1711-3 May, 1712

Author: Joseph Addison

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Page: 152

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The Works of the Right Honourable Joseph Addison: The tatler. The Spectator

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The Spectator

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The Judge and the Spectator

Hannah Arendt's Political Philosophy

Author: Joke J. Hermsen

Publisher: Peeters Publishers

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Category: Philosophy

Page: 135

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Since early texts as "Thinking and Politics", Arendt had highlighted the contrast between philosophical and political thinking and compelled herself to find a satisfactory answer to the question: "how do philosophy and politics relate?". In her last work "Lectures on Kant's Political Philosophy" (1982), Arendt analyses the "political" dimensions of Kant's critical thinking. To think critically implies taking the viewpoints of others into account: one has to "enlarge" one's own mind by comparing our judgement with the possible judgements of others. While thinking remains a solitary activity, it does not cut itself off from all others.The essays in this book address the philosophical and moral questions raised by Arendt's attempt to draw out the political implications of "critical thinking" in Kant's sense. In one way or another, they all address the place of judgment in Arendt's thought. Arendt's turn to Kant and The Critique of Judgment was motivated by her desire to find a form of philosophizing that was not hostile to politics and the public realm. But did she really think that Kant's characterization of the judging spectator pointed the way out of the opposition between the universal and the particular, between looking at things sub specie aeternitatis and looking at things from a political point of view? To what extent did she think that Kant was successful in revealing a mode of thought oriented towards public persuasion, yet one which retained its critical independence?Each of the essays wrestles with the complexities of a complex thinker. They remind us that critical thinking or Selbstdenken is among the most difficult and rare arts, even though it is an art potentially accessible to everyone. They also remind us that Hannah Arendt was a virtuoso of this art, and of how her example points the way toward a renewal of judgment as the political faculty par excellence.

The Spectator. no. 1-314

Author: Joseph Addison

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The Spectator

Author: Alexander Chalmers

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The Spectator Insurance Year Book

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The Spectator

Author: Gregory Smith

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The Spectator life by states manual

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The Spectator

Author: Sir Richard Steele

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The Spectator

A New Ed., Reproducing the Original Text, Both as First Issued and as Corr., by Its Authors. With Introd., Notes and Index

Author: Henry Morley

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Category: English essays

Page: 919

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The Spectator; with Notes, and a General Index

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The Spectator, in Miniature

Being the Principal Religious, Moral, Humourous, Satirical and Critical Essays, in that Publication. Compressed Into Two Volumes

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Inventing the Spectator

Subjectivity and the Theatrical Experience in Early Modern France

Author: Joseph Harris

Publisher: Oxford University Press

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Category: History

Page: 282

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During the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, France became notorious across Europe for its ambitious attempts to codify and theorise a system of universally valid 'rules' for successful theatre. Inventing the Spectator reads the period's dramatic theory against the grain, exploring not plays or playwrights but rather the spectator: the living, breathing individual in whose mind, senses, and experience the theatre comes to life. Bridging the gap betweenliterary and theatre studies, history of psychology, and intellectual history, Inventing the Spectator reconstructs the theatre spectator's experience as it was understood in France between the Renaissanceand the Revolution. As well as offering in-depth discussions of key dramatic theoreticians (d'Aubignac, Corneille, Dubos, Rousseau, and Diderot), this study raises numerous questions - of imagination and illusion, reason and emotion, pleasure and narrative, vision and hearing, interest and identification - that strike at the very heart of human psychology, cognition, and experience.

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