Réfutation de l'eclectisme où se trouve exposée la vraie définition de la philosophie, et où l'on explique le sens, la suite et l'enchaînement des divers philosophes depuis Descartes. Nouvelle édition.

LEROUX, P.

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Paris, Charles Gosselin, 1841. xviii, (2), 351 pp. 8vo. Modern half calf with raised bands, marbled boards, gilt lettering, uncut. Evans, Le socialisme romantique, p. 245; DBMOF, ii, pp. 501-503. Second edition. The name 'eclectic' was most appropriately given to the school of which the most distinguished members were Victor Cousin and Théodore Jouffroy. They had already been vehemently attacked in the Revue Indépendente, which journal was being used to attack the German official philosophy as well as the official French philosophical School, headed by Cousin. Leroux argued for a replacement of the christian religions by his 'déisme national'. See at length: Maitron and Evans.Pierre Leroux (1797-1871), utopian socialist. Pierre Leroux was one of the most influential, prolific, and in some ways the most unusual of the utopian socialists who populated the literary and political worlds of the late Restoration and the July Monarchy. He combined several talents and vocations: philosopher, poet, inventor, journalist, and political activist. Leroux's influence extended from republican secret societies to the salons of literati habituated by such as Victor Hugo and George Sand. He put his stamp on the peculiarly French romantic socialism of the era. In 1824 Leroux founded his own newspaper, the Globe, in which he promoted the liberal ideas fashionable among opponents of the Restoration monarchy. During this period Leroux came under the influence of Saint-Simon and his ideas.Leroux founded an experimental community in Broussac (Creuze) of eighty persons which drew the attention of a cluster of wandering romantic writers and musicians from France and Germany: even Franz Liszt took an interest. Leroux was politically very active: he took a seat in the Assembly in 1848 as a deputy from Paris, he sat in the Legislative Assembly in 1849 and identified himself with the Left, or the Mountain, but refused to associate himself with the Mountain's call for insurrection in June 1849. He joined Cabet and Louis Blanc on the island of Jersey where they set up a community similar to the one in Boussac. Leroux died in 1871 during the Commune, the great civil war that he devoted his life to preventing (see Sanford Elwitt in: Historical Dictionary of France from the 1815 Restoration to the Second Empire, vol. i, pp. 623 ff). - Very slightly browned in the margins. N° de ref. de la librería

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LEROUX, P.
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Descripción Paris, Charles Gosselin, 1841. xviii, (2), 351 pp. 8vo. Modern half calf with raised bands, marbled boards, gilt lettering, uncut. Evans, Le socialisme romantique, p. 245; DBMOF, ii, pp. 501-503. Second edition. The name 'eclectic' was most appropriately given to the school of which the most distinguished members were Victor Cousin and Théodore Jouffroy. They had already been vehemently attacked in the Revue Indépendente, which journal was being used to attack the German official philosophy as well as the official French philosophical School, headed by Cousin. Leroux argued for a replacement of the christian religions by his 'déisme national'. See at length: Maitron and Evans.Pierre Leroux (1797-1871), utopian socialist. Pierre Leroux was one of the most influential, prolific, and in some ways the most unusual of the utopian socialists who populated the literary and political worlds of the late Restoration and the July Monarchy. He combined several talents and vocations: philosopher, poet, inventor, journalist, and political activist. Leroux's influence extended from republican secret societies to the salons of literati habituated by such as Victor Hugo and George Sand. He put his stamp on the peculiarly French romantic socialism of the era. In 1824 Leroux founded his own newspaper, the Globe, in which he promoted the liberal ideas fashionable among opponents of the Restoration monarchy. During this period Leroux came under the influence of Saint-Simon and his ideas.Leroux founded an experimental community in Broussac (Creuze) of eighty persons which drew the attention of a cluster of wandering romantic writers and musicians from France and Germany: even Franz Liszt took an interest. Leroux was politically very active: he took a seat in the Assembly in 1848 as a deputy from Paris, he sat in the Legislative Assembly in 1849 and identified himself with the Left, or the Mountain, but refused to associate himself with the Mountain's call for insurrection in June 1849. He joined Cabet and Louis Blanc on the island of Jersey where they set up a community similar to the one in Boussac. Leroux died in 1871 during the Commune, the great civil war that he devoted his life to preventing (see Sanford Elwitt in: Historical Dictionary of France from the 1815 Restoration to the Second Empire, vol. i, pp. 623 ff). - Very slightly browned in the margins. Nº de ref. de la librería 13871

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