Art and Representation: Contributions to Contemporary Aesthetics

By Ananta Ch. Sukla | Go to book overview

NOTES
1.
Quoted in B. Manin, The Principles of Representative Government (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1997), 110.
2.
Ibid., 115.
3.
Ibid., 116.
4.
E. Burke, speech at the conclusion of the poll, in The Works of Edmund Burke, vol. 2 (Boston, 1866), 95–96.
5.
The fascination of American political philosophers for this kind of politically useless topic undoubtedly has much to do with the fact that for Americans the Constitution is sacrosanct to a degree that never fails to amaze the citizens of the democracies of continental Europe. Because a discussion of the state and of its constitution has thus, to all practical purposes, become impossible in the United States, the citizen could become so much the obvious focus of interest for American political philosophers. Though this is all too understandable within the context of American politics, one can only regret that European political philosophers have generally been so eager to join the American liberals, communitarians, and republicans in this bizarre American prejudice with regard to what demands the political philosopher’s attention.
6.
See D. Anzieu, The Skin Ego (New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1989).

-89-

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