By Stefan-Ludwig Hoffmann
"Civil Society" has been an international catchphrase because the finish of the chilly warfare, and is a scorching subject between teachers and politicians. figuring out the evolution of this idea within the eighteenth and 19th centuries is key to its learn, even if within the context of heritage, sociology, politics, or diplomacy. This concise and incisive creation to the transnational heritage of civil society is vital analyzing for college students and students alike.
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Additional resources for Civil Society: 1750-1914 (Studies in European History)
32]. The example of Lombardy’s capital city Milan also shows how dependent membership in voluntary associations was on the local political and social context. Milan’s civil servants, who were perceived as representatives of an imposed power, were, in 39 Civil Society, 1750–1914 contrast to other parts of the Habsburg Empire, only marginally represented in Milanese associations. Instead, it was the Milanese nobility who played a prominent role in local sociability in the first half of the nineteenth century.
201–5]. In 1844 Karl Marx, who later would have nothing but scorn for the social-democratic ‘club mania’, articulated the essence of this utopia: When the communist workers unite, their initial goal is to teach and propagandize. At the same time, they acquire through this process a new desire, the desire for society, and so what seems to be a means becomes the goal. . Society, the association, and entertainment, which again have society as their goal, are now sufficient. The brotherhood of man is not a phrase but a reality for the workers, and the nobility of humanity shines to us from these figures hardened by work.
At the same time, as the examples of Toqueville, John Stuart Mill, and Jacob Burckhardt show, they never abandoned their suspicion of the masses or democracy. Ever since 1789, despotism, in their eyes, always threatened from both ‘above’ and from ‘below’ [14: p. 142]. This elitist aspect of nineteenth-century liberalism produced a duality that manifested itself in the clubs’ social practices: liberalism was characterized, according to Dagmar Herzog, by a ‘simultaneous tolerance and intolerance – the elastic, always potentially inclusive aspects, and the continually contested and renegotiated exclusions’ [72: p.
Civil Society: 1750-1914 (Studies in European History) by Stefan-Ludwig Hoffmann