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Thomas Hobbes/Related Articles
From Citizendium, the Citizens' Compendium
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- Adam Ferguson : (1723-1816) philosopher and historian of the Scottish Enlightenment, sometimes called the "father of sociology."
- Alternative medicine (theories) : Overview of social, cultural and philosophical perspectives of concepts relating to human health and healing offering links to more detailed discussions
- Anthropology : The holistic study of humankind; from the Greek words anthropos ("human") and logia ("study").
- Aristotle : (384-322 BCE) Ancient Greek philosopher and scientist, and one of the most influential figures in the western world between 350 BCE and the sixteenth century.
- Catalog of political philosophers : Add brief definition or description
- Civil society : The space for social activity outside the market, state and household; the arena of uncoerced collective action around shared interests, purposes and values.
- Cogito ergo sum : René Descartes' most famous catchphrase: "I think, therefore I am".
- Deism : A religious philosophy which holds that religious beliefs must be founded on human reason and observed features of the natural world, and that these sources reveal the existence of a God or supreme being.
- England : The largest and southernmost country in the United Kingdom, and location of the largest city and seat of government, London; population about 51,000,000.
- Ethics : The branch of philosophy dealing with standards of good and evil.
- Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel : (1770–1831) German idealist philosopher, most famous for writings on Geist and dialectic.
- George Croom Robertson : (1842–1892) Scottish philosopher; editor of Mind.
- Government : The system by which a community or nation is controlled and regulated. A government is a person or group of persons who govern a political community or nation.
- Intelligence dissemination management : The process of managing the distribution of intelligence information to appropriate consumers, consistent with the conflicting demands of security and usability.
- John Locke : (1632–1704) English empiricist philosopher.
- Law : Body of rules of conduct of binding legal force and effect, prescribed, recognized, and enforced by a controlling authority.
- Louis XIV : Longest reigning (1643-1715) King of France whose expensive foreign wars were distastrous.
- Neoconservatism : A political philosophy and ideology which combines many traditional conservative opinions with an emphasis on the importance of foreign policy and using American power to push democracy forward.
- Paris : Capital of France, population about 2,200,000.
- Philosophy of science : Philosophical study of the assumptions, foundations, and implications of science.
- Philosophy : The study of the meaning and justification of beliefs about the most general, or universal, aspects of things.
- Political philosophy : Branch of philosophy that deals with fundamental questions about politics.
- Politics : Activity that relates to the way in which society is governed, and the process by which human beings living in communities make decisions and establish obligatory values for its members.
- Positivist calendar : Alternative calendar proposed by Auguste Comte in 1849, with each day and month celebrating a different person.
- René Descartes : French 17th-century philosopher, mathematician and scientist, author of the Discourse on Method.
- Social contract : Agreement among the members of an organized society or between the governed and the government defining and limiting the rights and duties of each.
- State : A supreme corporate entity that has a legal existence that is distinct from its constituents and that exercises sovereign political authority over a country.
- Talcott Parsons : Twentieth Century Harvard sociologist who developed theories of structural functionalism and social systems, highlighted the role of professions and organizations in modern society and made numerous other contributions to understanding of social relations.
- The Pentagon's New Map : A book on grand strategy and world development by Thomas P. M. Barnett, which postulates that world conflict is chiefly due to lack of "connectedness" of nations to the information-intensive core of nations; he also proposes a partnership, in peace enforcement, between the high-technology "takedown" function and the "nation-building" role
- Thomas Aikenhead : The last person to be executed for blasphemy in the UK.