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The social contract

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    In The Social Contract Rousseau (1712-1778) argues for the preservation of individual freedom in political society. An individual can only be free under the law, he says, by voluntarily embracing that law as his own. Hence, being free in society requires each of us to subjugate our desires to the interests of all, the general will. Some have seen in this the promise of a free and equal relationship between society and the individual, while others have seen it as nothing less than a blueprint for totalitarianism. The Social Contract is not only one of the great defences of civil society; it is also unflinching in its study of the darker side of political systems. Some have seen in this the promise of a free and equal relationship between society and the individual, while others have seen it as nothing less than a blueprint for totalitarianism. The Social Contract is not only one of the great defences of civil society; it is also unflinching in its study of the darker side of political systems.

    Atributos LU

    Casa EditorialWordsworth Editions Ltd
    AutorJean-Jacques Rousseau
    Tabla de ContenidoIntroduction
    Prefatory Note
    Introductory Note

    Book One

    1. Subject of the First Book
    2. Primitive Societies
    3. The Right of the Strongest
    4. Slavery
    5. That it is Always Necessary to go back to a First Convention
    6. The Social Pact
    7. The Sovereign
    8. The Civil State
    9. Real Property

    Book Two

    1. That Sovereignty is Inalienable
    2. That Sovereignty is Indivisible
    3. Whether the General Will Can Err
    4. The Limits of the Sovereign Power
    5. The Right of Life and Death
    6. The Law
    7. The Legislator
    8. The People
    9. The People (continued)
    10. The People (continued)
    11. The Different Systems of Legislation
    12. Division of the Laws

    Book Three


    1. Government in General
    2. The Principle which Constitutes the Different Forms of Government
    3. Classification of Governments
    4. Democracy
    5. Aristocracy
    6. Monarchy
    7. Mixed Governments
    8. That Every Form of Government is Not Fit for Every Country
    9. The Marks of a Good Government
    10. The Abuse of the Government and its Tendency to Degenerate
    11. The Dissolution of the Body Politic
    12. How the Sovereign Authority is Maintained
    13. How the Sovereign Authority is maintained (continued)
    14. How the Sovereign Authority is maintained (continued)
    15. Deputies or Representatives
    16. That the Institution of the Government is Not a Contract
    17. The Institution of the Government
    18. Means of Preventing Usurpations of the Government

    Book Four

    1. That the General Will is Indestructible
    2. Voting
    3. Elections
    4. The Roman Comitia
    5. The Tribuneship
    6. The Dictatorship
    7. The Censorship
    8. Civil Religion
    9. Conclusion
    TipoLibro
    ISXN9781853267819
    Año de Edición1998
    Núm. Páginas139
    Peso (Físico)130
    Tamaño (Físico)12.6 x 19.8 cm
    TítuloThe social contract

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