Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/11144/545
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dc.contributor.authorFreire, Lucas G.-
dc.date.accessioned2014-11-04T12:55:42Z-
dc.date.available2014-11-04T12:55:42Z-
dc.date.issued2012-
dc.identifier.citationFreire, Lucas G. (2012). "Visions of the Empire: religion, ontology and the 'international' in early modernity". JANUS.NET e-journal of International Relations, Vol. 3, N.º 2, fall 2012. retrieved [online] date accessed, observare.ual.pt/janus.net/en_vol3_n2_art3por
dc.identifier.issn1647-7251-
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/11144/545-
dc.description.abstractThis paper analyzes the relation between basic religious motifs of theoretical thought, general ontology and their specific use in 'international' political theory at the onset on the Modern Era. The analysis is based on Herman Dooyeweerd's reformational philosophy in identifying the basic assumptions on the origin of life, coherence and diversity of reality in several trends of thought. The Greek and Roman classical legacy, in combination with ancient Christian concepts, is emphasized, namely in terms of motifs such as Nature and Grace, guidelines of scholastic worldview, thus influencing its perspective of Christianity, of the Holy Roman Empire and of the Papacy. Reformed Protestantism adopted a more radically Biblical set of assumptions which culminated in a ontologically plural perspective of social authority and political community, as well as of the empire. Christian humanism, and some Protestant thinkers, was also heavily influenced by the motifs of Nature and Grace, but now with a strict separation between both 'logics'. The theorization of an 'internal logic' for each of these spheres gave origin to a reinterpretation of Nature in classical Humanism, according to a 'mechanistic' perspective of reality with its ideal of control. Another religious motif of this secularized form of humanism was the concept of Liberty and of personality. This geometrical theoretical mode influenced ideas on the social contract and its international analogy, leading theoricians to fiery debates on the classification of the Empire.por
dc.language.isoengpor
dc.publisherOBSERVARE. Universidade Autónoma de Lisboapor
dc.rightsopenAccesspor
dc.subjectReligionpor
dc.subjectOntologypor
dc.subjectModern Erapor
dc.subjectPolitical Theory Internationalistpor
dc.subjectReligião-
dc.subjectOntologia-
dc.subjectEra Moderna-
dc.subjectTeoria Política Internacionalista-
dc.titleVisions of the Empire: religion, ontology and the 'international' in early modernitypor
dc.typearticlepor
degois.publication.titleJANUS.NET e-journal of International Relationspor
dc.peerreviewedyespor
dc.relation.publisherversionhttp://observare.ual.pt/janus.net/en/previous-issues/70-english-en/vol-3,-n-%C2%BA2-autumn-2012/articles/203-visions-of-the-empire-religion,-ontology-and-the-international-in-early-modernitypor
Appears in Collections:BUAL - Artigos/Papers
OBSERVARE - JANUS.NET e-journal of International Relations. Vol. 3, n. 2 (Autumn 2012)

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