Nineteenth-century thought: the discovery of change, edited by Richard L. Schoenwald.

Englewood Cliffs, N.J., Prentice-Hall [1965] .

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Subjects Entwicklung.
Philosophie -- 19e siècle.
Philosophie -- Collections.
Philosophy, Modern -- 19th century.
Philosophy, Modern.
Series Sources of civilization in the West.
Description vii, 184 pages 21 cm.
Copyright Date [1965]
Notes Includes bibliographical references (pages 183-184. Bibliographical footnotes).
Also issued online.
Summary To the Victorian era above all others in Western history, change meant progress. In Nineteenth-Century Thought, Richard L. Schoenwald focuses on some of the key propositions which buttressed this view.
Contents Science will explain man's condition / Karl Marx -- The origins of past and present misery / Karl Marx -- The inevitable future / Karl Marx -- A voyage to new worlds / Charles Darwin -- Sketching the basic ideas / Charles Darwin -- The origin of species and fame / Charles Darwin -- The meaning of man's evolution / Charles Darwin -- Let man change their own lives! / Herbert Spencer -- Developing a system about development / Herbert Spencer -- The foundations of the system / Herbert Spencer -- How the fittest survived / Herbert Spencer -- The system wrecked by change / Herbert Spencer -- "On fortune and misfortune in history" from force and freedom / Jacob Burkhardt.
Network Numbers (OCoLC)1175550
WorldCat Search OCLC WorldCat


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