The Machiavellian Moment: Florentine Political Thought and the Atlantic Republican Tradition

By J. G. A. Pocock | Go to book overview

BIBLIOGRAPY

A) Primary Sources

Addison, Joseph. The Works, with notes by Richard Hurd, ed. Henry Bohn (London: G. Bell, 6 vols., 1898–1912).

Addison, Joseph. The Spectator, ed. Gregory Smith (London: J. M. Dent, 4 vols., 1958–1961).

Alberti, Leon Battista. Della Famiglia, trans. Renée Neu Watkins, The Family in Renaissance Florence (Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 1969).

Anon. A Declaration of the Parliament of England, Expressing the Grounds of Their Late Proceedings, and of Settling the Present Government in the Way of a Free State (London, 1649).

Anon. The True Portraiture of the Kings of England … (London, 1650).

Anon. State Tracts: in Two Parts … Several Treatises Relating to the Government, Privately Printed in the Reign of King Charles II … [and] from 1660 to 1689 … (London, 1693).

Anon. A Collection of State Tracts Published on Occasion of the Late Revolution in 1688 and during the Reign of King William HI (London, 3 vols., 1706).

Anon. A Letter from a Bystander to a Member of Parliament (London, 1741).

Aquinas, St. Thomas. Summa Theologica (Cambridge, England: Blackfriars Press, 43 vols., 1964–1972).

Aristotle. The Works of Aristotle, ed. W. D. Ross (London: Oxford University Press, II vols., 1908–1931).

Aristotle. The Politics, ed. Sir Ernest Barker (London: Oxford University Press, 1946).

Ascham, Anthony. A Discourse Wherein Is Examined What Is Particularly Lawfull during the Confusions and Revolutions of Government (London, 1648).

Ascham, Anthony. Of the Confusions and Revolutions of Governments (London, 1649).

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