320.520973 A512
American conservatism : reclaiming an intellectual tradition. --
Imp / Ed.:
New York, NY, Estados Unidos : Library of America, c2020.
xxi, 642 p. ; 24 cm.
Introduction / Andrew J. Bacevich. -- 1. First principles: Three responses. -- Russell Kirk, Conservatism defined. -- William F. Buckley, Jr., Notes toward and empirical definition of conservatism. -- Frank S. Meyer, The recrudescent American conservatism. -- 2. The Fundamentals: Tradition, religion, morality, and the individual. -- Henry Adams, The Dynamo and the Virgin (1990). -- Walter Lippmann, From "Journalism and the Higher Law". -- George Santayana, Materialism and idealism in American life. -- Herbert Hoover, From American Individualism. -- Zora Neale Hurston, How it feels to be colored me. -- Irving Babbitt, What I believe: Rousseau and religion. -- William Henry Chamberlin, The choice before civilization. -- Whittaker Chambers, Foreword in the form of a letter to my children. -- Frank Chodorov, The most precious heirloom. -- John Courtney Murray, E Pluribus Unum: The American Consensus. -- Willmoore Kendall, From The Conservative Affirmation. -- Harry V. Jaffa, On the nature of civil and religious liberty: reflections on the centennial of the Gettysburg address. -- Joan Didion, The women's movement. -- Allan Bloom, Our ignorance. -- Andrew Sullivan, Here comes the groom: A (conservative) case for gay marriage. -- Shelby Steele, Affirmative action: the price of preference. -- Richard John Neuhaus, Can atheists be good citizens?. -- Michael Novak, From The Catholic Ethic and the Spirit of Capitalism. -- Christopher Lasch, The soul of man under secularism. -- Glenn Loury, Leadership failure and the loyalty trap. -- Antonin Scalia, Dissent in Obergefell v. Hodges. -- 3. Liberty and power: the State and the free market. -- Randolph Bourne, From The State. -- Albert Jay Nock, From Our Enemy, The State. -- Richard Weaver, The great stereopticon. -- John T. Flynn, From The Road Ahead. -- Milton Friedman, Capitalism and freedom. -- Irving Kristol, "When virtue loses all her loveliness": some reflections on capitalism and "the free society". -- Murray Rothbard, From For a New Liberty. -- Patrick Deneen, Unsustainable liberalism. -- 4. The ties that bind: the local and familiar. -- John Crowe Ransom, Reconstructed but unregenerate. -- Robert Nisbet, The loss of community. -- Eugene Genovese, From The Southern Tradition. -- Wendell Berry, Local knowledge in the age of information. -- 5. The exceptional nation: America and the world. -- Theodore Roosevelt, The strenuous life. -- Henry Cabot Lodge, Speech in the U.S. Senate on the League of Nations. -- Charles Beard, Giddy minds and foreign quarrels: an estimate of American foreign policy. -- James Burnham, From The Struggle for the World. -- Robert A. Taft, From A Foreign Policy for Americans. -- Reinhold Niebuhr, From The Irony of American History. -- Ronald Reagan, Address to members of Parliament. -- William Pfaff, From The Irony of Manifest Destiny. -- Sources and acknowledgments. -- Index. --
Tomado de la solapa: "What is American conservatism? What are its core beliefs and values? What answers can it offer to the fundamental questions we face in the twenty-first century about the common good and the meaning of freedom, the responsibilities of citizenship, and America’s proper role in the world? As libertarians, neoconservatives, Never Trump-ers, and others battle over the label, this landmark collection offers an essential survey of conservative thought in the United States since 1900, highlighting the centrality of four key themes: the importance of tradition and the local, resistance to an ever-expanding state, opposition to the threat of tyranny at home and abroad, and free markets as the key to sustaining individual liberty. Andrew J. Bacevich’s incisive selections reveal that American conservatism—in his words “more akin to an ethos or a disposition than a fixed ideology”—has hardly been a monolithic entity over the last 120 years, but rather has developed through fierce internal debate about basic political and social propositions. Well-known figures such as Ronald Reagan and William F. Buckley are complemented here by important but less familiar thinkers such as Richard Weaver and Robert Nisbet, as well as writers not of the political right, like Randolph Bourne, Joan Didion, and Reinhold Niebuhr, who have been important influences on conservative thinking. More relevant than ever, this rich, too often overlooked vein of writing provides essential insights into who Americans are as a people and offers surprising hope, in a time of extreme polarization, for finding common ground. It deserves to be rediscovered by readers of all political persuasions."
Incluye notas al pie de página y referencias bibliográficas (Pp. 613-616)

Ubicación de copias:

Ludwig von Mises - Ver mapa: Colección General - Tiempo de préstamo: 15 días - Item: 536482 - (DISPONIBLE)