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xl, 568 pages, 24 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations ; 23 cm.
  • Introduction to the Princeton Classics Edition ix Preface (1997) by William Chester Jordan xxv Preface xxxiii Introduction 3 I. The Problem: Plowden's Reports 7 II. The Shakespeare: King Richard II 24 III. Christ-centered Kingship 42 1. The Norman Anonymous 42 2. The Frontispiece of the Aachen Gospels 61 3. The Halo of Perpetuity 78 IV. Law-centered Kingship 87 1. From Litury to Legal Science 87 2. Frederick the Second 97 Pater et Filius Iustitiae 97 Iustitia Meciatrix 107 3. Bracton 143 Rex infra et supra Legem 143 Christus-Fiscus 164 V. Polity-Centered Kingship: Corpus Mysticum 193 1. Corpus Ecclesiae mysticum 194 2. Corpus Reipublicae mysticum 207 3. Pro patria mori 232 Patria religious and legal 232 Patriotic Propaganda 249 Rex et Patria 259 VI. On Continuity and Corporations 273 1. Continuity 273 Aevum 275 Perpetua Necessitas 284 2. Fictio Figura Veritatis 291 Imperium semper est 291 Universitas non moritur 302 VII. The King Never Dies 314 1. Dynastic Continuity 317 2. The Crown as Fiction 336 Corona visibilis et invisibilis 336 The Fiscal Crown 342 Inalienability 347 Crown and Universitas 358 The King and the Crown 364 The Crown a Minor 372 3. Dignitas non moritur 383 Phoenix 385 Corporational Symptoms in England 401 Le Roy est mort ... 409 Effigies 419 Rex Instrumentum Dignitatis 437 VII. Man-centered Kingship: Dante 451 IX. Epilogus 396 List of Illustrations 507 Illustrations following 512 Bibliography and Index 513 Addenda 568.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780691169231 20160704
Originally published in 1957, this classic work has guided generations of scholars through the arcane mysteries of medieval political theology. Throughout history, the notion of two bodies has permitted the post mortem continuity of monarch and monarchy, as epitomized by the statement, "The king is dead. Long live the king." In The King's Two Bodies, Ernst Kantorowicz traces the historical problem posed by the "King's two bodies"--the body natural and the body politic--back to the Middle Ages and demonstrates, by placing the concept in its proper setting of medieval thought and political theory, how the early-modern Western monarchies gradually began to develop a "political theology." The king's natural body has physical attributes, suffers, and dies, naturally, as do all humans; but the king's other body, the spiritual body, transcends the earthly and serves as a symbol of his office as majesty with the divine right to rule. The notion of the two bodies allowed for the continuity of monarchy even when the monarch died, as summed up in the formulation "The king is dead. Long live the king." Bringing together liturgical works, images, and polemical material, The King's Two Bodies explores the long Christian past behind this "political theology." It provides a subtle history of how commonwealths developed symbolic means for establishing their sovereignty and, with such means, began to establish early forms of the nation-state. Kantorowicz fled Nazi Germany in 1938, after refusing to sign a Nazi loyalty oath, and settled in the United States. While teaching at the University of California, Berkeley, he once again refused to sign an oath of allegiance, this one designed to identify Communist Party sympathizers. He was dismissed as a result of the controversy and moved to the Institute for Advanced Study in Princeton, where he remained for the rest of his life, and where he wrote The King's Two Bodies. Featuring a new introduction, The King's Two Bodies is a subtle history of how commonwealths developed symbolic means for establishing their sovereignty and, with such means, began to establish early forms of the nation-state.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780691169231 20160704
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
31 p. : 1 ill. ; 15 cm.
"In his essay, Christoph Menke (b.1958), Professor of Philosophy at the Goethe-University, Frankfurt am Main, focuses on the question of how and where there is equality between human beings. The author examines different notions throughout the history of philosophy, as well as varying political concepts, such as the contrarian interpretations of fascism and communism, and the differing reflections on the connection between equality and reason by Aristotle and Descartes. Responding to our current debate about the question of equality, Menke proposes a continuation through an "aesthetics of equality", which radicalizes enlightenment's assumption according to which all people have the same ability to reason. Here, equality consists of a force, an agency to imagine, given to all people -- the equality of the possibility for an exercised and exercising formation of reason, which is not a given but a socially acquired capacity."--Publisher's website.
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
144 p. : ill. (some col.) ; 24 cm.
  • Editorial / Jorinde Seijdel
  • Communicative sovereignty / Rudi Laermans
  • 'Pastoral power' : beyond public and private / Maurizio Lazzarato
  • The meaning and value of privacy : appeal for a pluralistic definition of the concept of privacy / Daniel J. Solove
  • New map of Tbilisi : privitization and privacy / Matthijs Bouw
  • Margins of freedom : privacy and the politics of labour and information / Armin Medosch
  • Autonomy and control in the era of post-privacy / Felix Stalder
  • The importance of privacy : confusion about the civil right of the twenty-first century / Joris van Hoboken
  • On data retention, post-Fordism and privacy movements in Germany / Oliver Leistert
  • New use of cellular networks : the necessity of recognizing the nuances of privacy / Martijn de Waal
  • Near-future urban archaeology : The sentient city survival kit / Mark Shepard
  • From privacy to privacies / Rob van Kranenburg.
"In Open 19, the concept of privacy is examined and reconsidered from the legal, sociological, media theoretical, and activist perspectives. The focus is not so much on deploring the loss of privacy, but taking the present situation of 'post-privacy' for what it is and trying to gain insight into what is on the horizon in terms of new subjectivities and power constructions"--from p. [4] of cover.
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
xix, 382 p., xii p. of plates : ill. ; 24 cm.
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
345 p. ; 24 cm.
An exploration of the intimate and inextricable relationship between architecture, power, money and politics in the twentieth century. How and why have presidents, prime ministers, mayors, millionaires and bishops come to share such a fascination with architecture? From Blair to Mitterrand, from Hitler to Stalin to Saddam Hussein, architecture has become an end in itself, as well as a means to an end. This is a book of genuine timeliness, throwing new light on the aspirations and the motivations of the rich and powerful across the world - and on the political nature of contemporary culture.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780713997620 20160528
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
158 p. : ill. (chiefly col.) ; 28 cm.
Green Library, Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
xix, 288 p. : ill. ; 22 cm.
This edition features a refined and modernized translation which includes five essays by scholars such as Felix Gilbert and Sir Isaiah Berlin, and a collection of writings throughout the ages pertaining to both Machiavelli and his most famous novel.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780393962208 20160527
Green Library, Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)