Utopia

Average vote of 1341
| 5 total contributions of which 5 reviews , 0 quotes , 0 images , 0 notes , 0 video
Revised introduction; new chronology and further reading

Translated with an Introduction by Paul Turner.
Ha scritto il 13/03/13
A reflection on injustice
Why injustice exists? Because it is part of being human. This is the overall reflection of this story that takes us to a land where everything is perfect because there is no private property, and everyone is happy with what they have.
Ha scritto il 26/09/11
Utopia can either mean 'good place' or 'no place', and this double-meaning runs throughout the book. The virtues and structure of Utopia are in great contrast to the England and Europe that More knew. More speaks of (of sorts): democracy; equality ...Continua
Ha scritto il 21/08/11
Utopia. I have not yet been there, but have read this book before. It deserved rereading. Thomas Moore wrote this satire in incredible times (1515/1516): the discovery of America was hot of the press and Luther was about to initiate protestant ...Continua
Ha scritto il 30/12/08
We're reading this book for [info]bibliogoth this month. Having read so many Victorian books about a Utopia it was quite interesting to go back and read the original version. I know it was a great inspiration for both Wells and Morris, though having
Ha scritto il 01/08/08
On Thomas More
Notwithstanding some og More's positions and actions towards Protestants (actions most unfortunately complitely accepted and endorsed by the whole of the Catholic Church) "Utopia" is a book that should have a place in everyone's bookcases and on ...Continua

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