Translated from the original Latin by William Popple, first published at London in 1689. Reprint of the 1950 ed. Bibliography: p. 63.
|Series||Library of liberal arts|
|Contributions||Popple, William, 1708 d.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||63 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||63|
Locke's _A Letter Concerning Toleration_ is key for many reasons, not least of which is its startling relevance to contemporary society. Locke sees tolerance as fundamentally a "live and let live" situation, a state which must be acheived to avoid the endless relativity of a regime fueled by religion; as each man is orthodox to himself and heretical to others, he argues, religious tolerance /5(7). Ever since humankind raised its head toward the heavens in search of universal understanding and spiritual fulfillment, wars, pogroms, persecution, prejudice, and contempt have been the means of resolving the many and varied disagreements that have arisen over matters his Letter Concerning Toleration, Locke offers a compelling plea for freedom of conscience and religious /5(7). A Letter Concerning Toleration Honoured Sir, Since you are pleased to inquire what are my thoughts about the mutual toleration of Christians in their different professions of religion, I must needs answer you freely that I esteem that toleration to be the chief characteristic mark of the true Church. A Letter Concerning Toleration: Full and Fine The book has an active table of contents for easy access to each chapter of the Locke was Isaac Newton’s best friend. As Newton developed Calculus and Law of Gravity, Locke built the foundation of modern liberalism, political theory.
A Letter Concerning Toleration by John Locke was originally published in Its initial publication was in Latin, though it was immediately translated into other languages. Locke's work appeared amidst a fear that Catholicism might be taking over England, and responds to the problem of religion and government by proposing religious Brand: CreateSpace Publishing. A Letter Concerning Toleration by John Locke was originally published in Latin in It was Locke's response to the problem of religion and government; he proposed religious toleration as the answer. For Locke, the only way a Church gains genuine converts is through persuasion, not violence. A Letter Concerning Toleration. Locke wrote the Letter Concerning Toleration in Latin, and it was first published as the Epistola de Tolerantia at Gouda in Holland in April In the three centuries since, the anglophone world has known the work from the translation made by William Popple and published in London about October of that year. A Letter Concerning Toleration (Hackett Classics series) by John Locke. John Locke's subtle and influential defense of religious toleration as argued in his seminal Letter Concerning Toleration () appears in this edition as introduced by one of our most distinguished political theorists and historians of political thought.
ALetter Concerning Toleration and Other Writings brings together the principal writings on religious toleration and freedom of expression by one of the greatest philosophers in the Anglophone tradition: John Locke. The son of Puritans, Locke (–) became an Oxford academic, a physician, and, through the patronage of the Earl of Shaftesbury, secretary to the Council of Trade and. Get this book in print gospel granted heretics holy human impose indifferent injury interests Jews joined judge jurisdiction king kingdom land laws least less LETTER CONCERNING TOLERATION liberty magistrate's man's manner matters means meetings men's mind nature necessary obliged observed occasion opinions A letter concerning toleration 4/5(3). Still, ideas have a natural history as well as a dialectical timelessness. We should, therefore, learn something from the attempt to fit a man's book into his own life and his own age. This is particularly the case with A Letter Concerning Toleration. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.