608 Pages 1 B/W Illustrations
    by Routledge

    608 Pages 1 B/W Illustrations
    by Routledge

    Presenting key selections from an array of original sources and a wide range of ideological visions, Ideals and Ideologies puts students directly in touch with the thinkers and the ideas that have shaped our world. The new edition of this celebrated Reader includes a generous sampling of key thinkers across the various traditions, presented within theintellectual and political context in which the thinkers thought and wrote. It is organized to work seamlessly with its companion textbook, Political Ideologies and the Democratic Ideal, providing rigorous, comprehensive coverage of political ideologies and modern political thought.

    New to this 12th Edition:

    ·                 Ayn Rand, “Collectivized Ethics”

    ·                 Tanner Greer, “Learning the Wrong Lessons from Reform Conservatism”

    ·                 Herbert Marcuse, “One-Dimensional Man”

    ·                 Richard B. Spencer, “Spencer Speaks”

    ·                 Les Payne, “The Night I Stopped Being a Negro”

    ·                 Emma Goldman on Feminism

    ·                 Martha Nussbaum, "What Does It Mean to be Human? Don't Ask"

    ·                 Ta-Nehisi Coates, “The Case for Reparations”

    ·                 Latinx liberation ideology

    ·                 Asian American liberation ideology

    Preface to the Twelfth Edition Introduction Part 1: The Concept of Ideology 1.1 Terrell Carver—Ideology: The Career of a Concept Part 2: The Democratic Ideal: Historical and Philosophical Foundations 2.2 Euripides—Democracy and Despotism 2.3 Pericles—Funeral Oration 2.4 Aristotle—Democratic Judgment and the "Middling" Constitution 2.5 Niccolò Machiavelli—What’s Wrong with Princely Rule? 2.6 John Adams—What Is a Republic? 2.7 Bill of Rights of the United States 2.8 Alexis de Tocqueville—Democracy and Equality 2.9 John Stuart Mill—Democratic Participation and Political Education 2.10 Alexander Keyssar---Voter Suppression, Then and Now 2.11 Andrew Sullivan—Democracies End When They Become Too Democratic 2.12 Timothy Egan—The Dumbed Down Democracy Part 3: Liberalism 3.13 Thomas Hobbes—The State of Nature and the Basis of Obligation 3.14 John Locke—Toleration and Government 3.15 Thomas Paine—Government, Rights, and the Freedom of Generations 3.16 Declaration of Independence of the United States 3.17 Declaration of the Rights of Man and of Citizens 3.18 Adam Smith—Private Profit, Public Good 3.19 Immanuel Kant—Freedom and Enlightenment 3.20 John Stuart Mill—Liberty and Individuality 3.21 William Graham Sumner—According to the Fitness of Things 3.22 T. H. Green—Liberalism and Positive Freedom 3.23 Franklin D. Roosevelt—Commonwealth Club Address (1932) 3.24 Lyndon B. Johnson—"To Fulfill These Rights": Speech at Howard University 3.25 Paul Krugman—The Conscience of a Liberal 3.26 Donald Allen—Paternalism vs. Democracy: A Libertarian View 3.27 Murray Rothbard—Libertarian Anarchism 3.28 Terence Ball—A Libertarian Utopia Part 4: Conservatism 4.29 Edmund Burke—Society, Reverence, and the "True Natural Aristocracy" 4.30 Joseph de Maistre—Conservatism as Reaction 4.31 Michael Oakeshott—On Being Conservative 4.32 Russell Kirk—Ten Conservative Principles 4.33 Ronald Reagan—Modern American Conservatism 4.34 Irving Kristol—The Neoconservative Persuasion 4.35 Max Boot and David Brooks---Conservatives Assess Trump Part 5: Socialism and Communism: From More to Marx 5.36 Thomas More—Utopia 5.37 Robert Owen—Address to the Inhabitants of New Lanark 5.38 Karl Marx and Friedrich Engels—The Communist Manifesto 5.39 Karl Marx—On the Materialist Conception of History Part 6: Socialism and Communism After Marx 6.40 Eduard Bernstein—Evolutionary Socialism 6.41 V. I. Lenin—Revisionism, Imperialism, and Revolution 6.42 Leon Trotsky—The Permanent Revolution 6.43 Mao Zedong—On the People’s Democratic Dictatorship 6.44 Mikhail Bakunin—Anarcho-Communism vs. Marxism 6.45 Emma Goldman—Anarchism: What It Really Stands For 6.46 Eugene V. Debs—Speech to the Conference for Progressive Political Action 6.47 Bernie Sanders—On Democratic Socialism in the United States Part 7: Fascism 7.48 Joseph-Arthur de Gobineau—Civilization and Race 7.49 Benito Mussolini—The Doctrine of Fascism 7.50 Alfredo Rocco—The Political Theory of Fascism 7.51 Adolf Hitler—Nation and Race 7.52 Robert Kagan—This is How Fascism Comes to America Part 8: Liberation Ideologies and the Politics of Identity 8.53 Frederick Douglass—What to the Slave Is the Fourth of July? 8.54 Cornel West—Race Matters 8.55 Erik Loomis---A New Chapter in the Black Liberation Movement 8.56 Black Lives Matter---A Vision for Black Lives: Demands for Black Power, Freedom & Justice 8.57 Mary Wollstonecraft—A Vindication of the Rights of Woman 8.58 Seneca Falls Declaration of Sentiments and Resolutions 8.59 Marilyn Frye—Oppression 8.60 bell hooks—Feminism Is for Everybody 8.61 Josephine Livingstone—The Task Ahead for Feminism 8.62 John Corvino—Homosexuality: The Nature and Harm Arguments 8.63 Vine Deloria, Jr.—On Liberation 8.64 Gustavo Gutierrez—Liberation Theology 8.65 Peter Singer—All Animals Are Equal Part 9: "Green" Politics: Ecology as Ideology 9.66 Leslie Paul Thiele—Sustainability in the Age of Ecology 9.67 Wendell Berry—Getting Along with Nature 9.68 Val Plumwood—Feminism and the Mastery of Nature 9.69 James H. Cone—Whose Earth Is It, Anyway? 9.70 Pope Francis—Laudato Si’: On Care for our Common Home Part 10: Radical Islamism 10.71 Sayyid Qutb—Signposts Along the Road 10.72 Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini—The Necessity for Islamic Government 10.73 Osama Bin Laden and Others—Jihad Against Jews and Crusaders 10.74 Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi (ISIS)—Declaration of a Caliphate


    Terence Ball received his Ph.D. from the University of California, Berkeley and is now Emeritus Professor of Political Science and Philosophy at Arizona State University. He taught previously at the University of Minnesota and has held visiting professorships at Oxford University, Cambridge University, and the University of California, San Diego. He is author of over one hundred scholarly articles, essays, and monographs. His books include Transforming Political Discourse (Blackwell, 1988); Reappraising Political Theory (Oxford University Press, 1995); and a mystery novel, Rousseau’s Ghost (SUNY Press, 1998). He has also edited The Federalist (Cambridge University Press, 2003); James Madison (Ashgate, 2008); and Abraham Lincoln: Political Writings and Speeches (Cambridge University Press, 2013); and co-edited The Cambridge History of Twentieth-Century Political Thought (Cambridge University Press, 2003) and six other volumes.

    Richard Dagger earned his Ph.D. from the University of Minnesota and has taught at Arizona State University and Rhodes College, and the University of Richmond, where he is currently the E. Claiborne Robins Distinguished Chair in the Liberal Arts. He is the author of many publications in political and legal philosophy, including Civic Virtues: Rights, Citizenship, and Republican Liberalism (Oxford University Press, 1997); and Playing Fair: Political Obligation and the Problem of Punishment (Oxford University Press, 2018).

    Daniel I. O’Neill received his Ph.D. from the University of California, Los Angeles, and is currently  Professor of Political Science at the University of Florida. He is the author of The Burke-Wollstonecraft Debate: Savagery, Civilization, and Democracy (Penn State University Press, 2007); co-editor of Illusion of Consent: Engaging with Carole Pateman (Penn State University Press, 2008); and author, most recently, of Edmund Burke and the Conservative Logic of Empire (University of California Press, 2016). From 2017-2023, he was one of two editors of the journal Perspectives on Politics.

    Jennet Kirkpatrick earned her Ph.D. from Rutgers University and has taught at the University of Michigan and Arizona State University, where she is currently Associate Professor of Political Science. She is an award-winning teacher, and the author of Uncivil Disobedience: Studies in Violence and Democratic Politics (Princeton University Press, 2008) and The Virtues of Exit: On Resistance and Quitting Politics (University of North Carolina Press, 2017).