The Ethics of War

Classic and Contemporary Readings

Gregory M. Reichberg (Redaktør) ; Henrik Syse (Redaktør) ; Endre Begby (Redaktør)

The Ethics of War is an indispensable collection of essays addressing issues both timely and age-old about the nature and ethics of war. * Features essays by great thinkers from ancient times through . Les mer
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Vår pris: 500,-

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På grunn av Brexit-tilpasninger og tiltak for å begrense covid-19 kan det dessverre oppstå forsinket levering.

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The Ethics of War is an indispensable collection of essays addressing issues both timely and age-old about the nature and ethics of war. * Features essays by great thinkers from ancient times through to the present day, among them Plato, Augustine, Aquinas, Machiavelli, Grotius, Kant, Russell, and Walzer * Examines timely questions such as: When is recourse to arms morally justifiable? What moral constraints should apply to military conduct? How can a lasting peace be achieved? * Will appeal to a broad range of readers interested in morality and ethics in war time * Includes informative introductions and helpful marginal notes by editors

Fakta

Innholdsfortegnelse

Preface. Acknowledgments. Part I: Ancient and Early Christian. 1. Thucydides (ca. 460-ca. 400 BC): War and Power. 2. Plato (427 -347 BC): Tempering War among the Greeks. 3. Aristotle (384-322 BC): Courage, Slavery, and Citizen Soldiers. 4. Roman Law of War and Peace (7th century BC-1st century AD): Ius Fetiale. 5. Cicero (106 -43 BC): Civic Virtue as the Foundation of Peace. 6. Early Church Fathers (2nd-4th century): Pacifism and Defense of the Innocent. 7. Augustine (354-430): Just War in the Service of Peace. Part II: Medieval. 8. Medieval Peace Movements (975-1123): Religious Limitations on Warfare. 9. The Crusades (11th-13th century): Christian Holy War. 10. Gratian and the Decretists (12th century): War and Coercion in the Decretum. 11. John of Salisbury (ca. 1120-1180): The Challenge of Tyranny. 12. Raymond of Penafort (ca. 1175-1275) & William of Rennes (13th century):. The Conditions of Just War, Self-Defense and their Legal Consequences under Penitential Jurisdiction. 13. Innocent IV (ca. 1180-1254): The Kinds of Violence and the Limits of Holy War. 14. Alexander of Hales (ca. 1185-1245): Virtuous Dispositions in Warfare. 15. Hostiensis (ca. 1200-1271): A Topology of Internal and External War. 16. Thomas Aquinas (ca. 1225-1274): Just War and Sins against Peace. 17. Dante Alighieri: (1265-1321): Peace by Universal Monarchy. 18. Bartolus of Saxoferrato (ca. 1313-1357): Roman War in Christendom. 19. Christine de Pizan (ca. 1364-ca. 1431): War and Chivalry. 20. Raphael Fulgosius (1367-1427): Just War Reduced to Public War. Part III: Late Scholastic and Reformation. 21. Erasmus of Rotterdam (1466-1536): The Spurious 'Right to War'. 22. Cajetan (1468-1534): War and Vindicative Justice. 23. Niccolo Machiavelli (1469-1527): War Is Just to Whom It Is Necessary. 24. Thomas More (ca. 1478-1535): Warfare in Utopia. 25. Martin Luther (1483-1546) and Jean Calvin (1509-1564): Legitimate War in Reformed Christianity. 26. The Radical Reformation: Religious Rationales for Violence and Pacifism (16th Century). 27. Francisco de Vitoria: (ca. 1492-1546): Just War in the Age of Discovery. 28. Luis de Molina (1535-1600): Distinguishing War from Punishment. 29. Francisco Suarez (1548-1617): Justice, Charity, and War. 30. Alberico Gentili (1552-1608): The Advantages of Preventive War. 31. Johannes Althusius (1557-1638): Defending the Commonwealth. 32. Hugo Grotius (1583-1645): The Theory of Just War Systematized. Part IV: Modern. 33. Thomas Hobbes (1588-1679): Solving the Problem of Civil War. 34. Baruch Spinoza (1632-1677): The Virtue of Peace. 35. Samuel von Pufendorf (1632-1694): War in an Emerging System of States. 36. John Locke (1632-1704): The Rights of Man and the Limits of Just Warfare. 37. Christian von Wolff (1679-1754): Bilateral Rights of War. 38. Montesquieu (1689-1755): National Self-Preservation and the Balance of. Power. 39. Jean-Jacques Rousseau (1712-1778): Supranational Government and Peace. 40. Emer de Vattel (1714-1767): War in Due Form. 41. Immanuel Kant: (1724-1804): Cosmopolitan Rights, Human Progress, and Perpetual Peace. 42. G.W.F. Hegel (1770-1831): War and the Spirit of the Nation-State. 43. Carl von Clausewitz (1780-1831): Ethics and Military Strategy. 44. Daniel Webster (1782-1852): The Caroline Incident (1837). 45. Francis Lieber (1800-1872): Devising a

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