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2 As late as 1874, Bradley distinguished science from history as being concerned
with the timeless and "abiding" (F. H. Bradley: Collected Essays [London: Oxford
University Press; 1935], I, p. 36). particularly anxious to draw a sharp line ...
... or Napoleon or Genghis Khan or Hitler or Stalin for their massacres." 9 This
view has 7 Acton: Historical Essays and Studies (London: Macmillan & Co.; 1907
), p. 505- 8 Survey of International Affairs (London: Oxford University Press; 1935)
386. 7 Leon Trotsky: My Life (London: Butterworth & Co.; 1930), p. 425. 8 For
Bury's argument on this point see The Idea of Progress (London: Macmillan & Co.
; 1920), pp. 303-4. this sense with an absence of causal determination. But, this ...
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LibraryThing ReviewNutzerbericht - msaucier818 - LibraryThing
This was the definition of a dry read. I read this for a graduate class, and my purpose in reading the book was to try and develop an understanding of how we think about research and the past. I did ... Vollständige Rezension lesen
LibraryThing ReviewNutzerbericht - antiquary - LibraryThing
It puzzles me that Carr was taken so seriously as a "distinguished historian" in British academic circles, considering that he spent the first part of his career championing appeasement of Germany and much of the rest admiring Stalin. Vollständige Rezension lesen
The Historian and His Facts
Society and the Individual
History Science and Morality
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