Jean Jacques Rousseau

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Brunet, Nathalie (Ed.): Le Reve d'une Ville. Nantes et le surrealisme. Musee des Beaux-Arts de Nantes, Bibliotheque Municipale de Nantes, 17 decembre 1994 - 2 avril 1995. Avec un preface de Yannick Guin. Paris : Reunion des Musees Nationaux, 1994.
Einband berieben und bestossen, Schnitt fleckig, Lesespuren am Buchrücken, innen aber gut und sauber. - Sommaire: Henry-Claude Cousseau, Avant-propos. -- Jean-Claude Le Dro -- Henry-Claude Cousseau, Le reve d'une ville. -- Les formes d'une ville. -- Philippe le Pichon, La cite singuliere. -- Jean-louis Bodinier, L'esprit du large. -- Jean Breteau, Notes sur l'imaginaire portuaire et ses interpretations. -- LuceAbeles, L'extravagance joyeuse. -- Le Clou, Le Lezard, Les Arts incoherents. -- Annie Ollivier, Le carnaval a Nantes. -- De quelques revues nantaises. -- Ariette Albert-Birot, Ker- Frank- Houx. Ariste ou "la noble esthetique." -- Michele Robin-Joubier, La Gerbe. -- Jacques Ricot, Rene Maublanc et le Grand Jeu. -- Jacques Ricot, Albert Bazaillas, un philosophe de la sensibilite. -- Yves Cosson, Julien Lanoe. La Ligne de coeur passe-t-elle par le surrealisme? -- Patrice Allain, Nantes le Soir -- L'ombilic des reves. -- Christian Robin, Jules Verne et le surrealisme. -- Agnes Marcetteau-Paul, De la revolte et du reve. Marcel Schwob et Hugues Rebell. -- Agnes Marcetteau-Paul, Breton, Forneret et Monselet. -- Alain Coelho, Nantes magnetique: le chainon symboliste. -- Jean-Luc Steinmetz, Emile Boissier, symboliste nantais. -- Dans l'aventure surrealiste. -- Michel Carassou, Jacques Vache. Le groupe de Nantes et le "pohete." -- Dominique Rabourdin, Vache avant Breton. Rencontre avec Robert W. Guibal. -- Georges Sebbag, Breton reve de Vache. -- Jean Schuster, A propos de Nantes, considerations strictement personnelles. -- Jean-Paul Perrin, Docteur Paul Perrin Ami de Jacques Vache. -- Jacques Baron, Des nouvelles de Jacques Vache. -- Henri Behar, Andre Breton. Vingt ans a Nantes -- Vincent Rousseau, A propos de Madame de Senonnes. -- Jean-Luc Steinmetz, Breton et Mallarme. Une amitie nantaise : le docteur Edmond Bonniot. -- Dominique Rabourdin, "L'excellent docteur polonais..." Henri Pastoureau Aux confins de la Bretagne. Henri Rousseau, Alfred Jarry, Jacques Vache et Andre Breton. -- Francois Leperlier, Claude Cahun. La gravite des apparences -- Francois Leperlier, Suzanne Malherbe "Reve de Moore" -- Patrice Allain, Jacques Viot. Du reve surrealiste aux rives du Pacifique : l'art des decouvertes. -- Victoria Combalia, Viot et Miro. -- Vincent Rousseau, Max Ernst a Pornic. -- Cecile Brehant, Pierre Roy. -- Vincent Rousseau, Reperes biographiques. -- Dominique Rabourdin, Jacques et Francois Baron. -- Jean Jamin, Michel Leiris a "Nantes l'enjoleuse." -- Pierre Cheymol, La poesie de Jacques Baron. -- Dominique Rabourdin, Andre Breton et Julien Gracq a Nantes : l'anneau de Beatrix. -- Yves Cosson, Maurice Fourre. VRP du merveilleux. -- Michel Butor, Camille Bryen Un reve oceanique. -- Regis Antoine, Benjamin Peret, le poete. -- Claude Courtot, Le passager du transatlantique. Benjamin Peret et l'Amerique Guy Prevan, Benjamin Peret. Le militant revolutionnaire. -- Les echos du surrealisme -- Yves Cosson. Cadou et la Cite d'Orphee. Centrale du hasard surrealiste ? -- Vincent Rousseau, Les peintres nantais. -- Gabriel Parnet, Des drapeaux rouges et noirs. Surrealisme et situationnisme a Nantes. -- Jean-Christophe Averty et Patrice Allain, "Beau comme... la rencontre de Jean-Christophe Averty et des quais de Loire sur le Pont de Pirmil." -- Vincent Rousseau, Nantes, ville surrealiste. Faits et evenements.

549 S. Originalbroschur.

[SW: Surrealismus]

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Rousseau, Jean-Jacques. Annales Jean-Jacques Rousseau 1907. 3. Jahrgang. Genf-Paris-Leipzig, A.Jullien-H.Champion-K.W.Hiersemann, 1907.
Comite de la Societe Jean-Jacques Rousseau (1906-1908). - Liste des membres. - Alexis Francois. Les provincialismes suisses-romands et savoyards de Jean-Jacques Rousseau. - Louis Aurenche. J.J. Rousseau et Madame de Larnage. - I. Benrubi. Tolstoi continuateur de J.J. Rousseau. - Albert Jansen, Charles Malherbe et Edgar Istel. La question du "Pygmalion" de Berlin. - I. Grünberg. Rousseau joueur d'echecs. - Eugene Ritter. Jean-Jacques Rousseau, notes diverses. - Paul Usteri. Henri Meister et Jean-Jacques Rousseau. - Gaspard Vallette. La condamnation de Rousseau a Geneve d'apres une lettre inedite. - Paul Usteri. Une lettre du marquis de Girardin. - Maurice Boy de la Tour. La maison Rousseau a Motiers. - Bibliographie.
Bankverbindung in Deutschland vorhanden.

8°. XVIII;307 S. Abbildungen. Orig.-Leinen mit Kopfgoldschnitt.

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Rousseau, J. J. (Jean-Jacques): Konvolut "Jean-Jacques Rousseau". 5 Titel. Henschelverlag Berlin, Im Insel-Verlag Leipzig

1.) Hanns Julius Wille: Die Gefährtin, Das Leben der Therese Levasseur mit Jean-Jacques Rousseau, Historischer Roman, Henschelverlag Berlin, 6. Auflage/1962, 515 Seiten, blauer Leinen-Einband mit (lädiertem) O.Schutzumschlag, Format 20 x 13 cm, Vorsatz mit Widmung Dritter, grauer Kopfschnitt, Papier stark lichtrandig, sonst gut erhalten. 2.) J. J. Rousseau: Bekenntnisse, Unverkürzte Ausgabe, übertragen von Ernst Hardt, Im Insel-Verlag Leipzig, MCMXXV, 869 Seiten, Dünndruckpapier, roter Leinen-Einband mit lädiertem O. Schutzumschlag, Leinen-Einband mit goldfarbenem Druck und Rückenornamentik, gelber Kopfschnitt, Rückdeckel etwas wasserfleckig, sonst gut erhalten, als Arbeitsnmaterial noch brauchbar (Foto). 3.) "Hütet euch, auf diese Betrüger zu hören! Zum 300. Geburtstag von Jean-Jacques Rousseau - ein fiktives Interview" (Neues Deutschland vom 30. Juni/1. Juli 2012). 4.) "Die Entdeckung der Kindheit. Vor 250 Jahren veröffentlichte Jean-Jacques Rousseau seine Erziehungsutopie 'Emile'" (Neues Deutschland vom 13. Juli 2012). 5.) Hermann Klenner: "Dass der Mensch frei sei ... Zum Tag der Menschjenrechte - Es begann mit Rousseaus Gesellschaftsvertrag" und Ralf Klingsiek, Paris: "Immer unterwegs, nirgends geduldet", ganzseitige Artikel (Neues Deutschland vom 8./9. Dezember 2012)

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ROUSSEAU, Jean Jacques. J. Jacques Rousseau, citoyen de Geneve, a Chritophe (sic!) de Beaumont, archeveque de Paris, duc de St. Cloud ... avec sa lettre au Conseil de Geneve. Amsterdam, Marc-Michel Rey, 1765.
<B>Ad 1</B>: As far as we know an unrecorded edition of one of the last works written by Jean-Jacques Rousseau (1712-1778), the major Genevois, writer, and composer of 18th-century Romanticism. His political philosophy influenced the French Revolution and the development of modern political, sociological and educational thought. His novel, <I>Emile: or, On Education</I> (1762), which he considered his most important work, is a seminal treatise on the education of the whole person for citizenship. Because it rejected original sin and divine Revelation, both Protestant and Catholic authorities took offense. Moreover, Rousseau advocated the opinion that, insofar as they lead people to virtue, all religions are equally worthy, and that people should therefore conform to the religion in which they have been brought up. This religious indifferentism caused Rousseau and his books to be banned from France and Geneva. He was condemned from the pulpit by the Archbishop of Paris, his books were burned, and warrants were issued for his arrest.In his response to the accusations raised against <I>Emile</I> by Christoph de Beaumont, the Archbishop of Paris, Rousseau wrote this letter, first published in Amsterdam (France?) in 1763. Till 1772 there are at least 11 different editions - in 8vo, as well as in 12mo, printed in Amsterdam by M.M. Rey (or in France?). The title of the 1764 edition mentions that that is the second edition. As we did not find a 1765 edition recorded and because there is an obvious error in the title, perhaps this is a pirated edition (?).Responding to the censorship and burning of<I> Emile</I>, Rousseau airs his views on censorship, religion, and the relation between theory and practice in politics. Rousseau's response concerns the general theme of the relation between reason and revelation and contains his most explicit and boldest discussions of the Christian doctrines of creation, miracles, and original sin.Rousseau's Lettre a Christophe de Beaumont remains among his least celebrated works, having attracted but scant critical attention, yet it merits consideration alongside his major literary, philosophical, religious, and political writings, because it constitutes a veritable synthesis of Rousseau's thought. The text which fills 80 pp. in the Pleiade edition, was published in March 1763 in response to Beaumont's document issued August 20, 1762 entitled 'Mandement de Monseigneur l'Archeveque de Paris portant condemnation d'un livre qui a pour title:<I> Emile, ou de l'education, par Jean-Jacques Rousseau</I> ...' (in our edition on pp. xv-xlvii). The 'Arret de la Cour de Parlement' is on pp. vii-xiii, both with the original imprint: Paris, P.G. Simon, 1762.Christophe de Beaumont (1703-1781) became bishop of Bayonne in 1741, then archbishop of Vienne in 1745, and in 1746 archbishop of Paris. Beaumont is noted for his struggle with the Jansenists. To his polemic against the Jansenists he added an attack on the philosophes , and issued a formal mandatory letter condemning Rousseau. Rousseau replied in his masterly <I>Lettre a M. de Beaumont</I> (1762), in which he insists that freedom of discussion in religious matters is essentially more religious than the attempt to impose belief by force.<B>Ad 2</B>: Much enlarged edition of this self-defence, or petition of the famous French lawyer and 'avocate au parlement de Paris', Simon-Nicolas Henry Linguet (1736-1794), addressed to king Louis XVI. A first edition had appeared in 1775 (in Geneve? or Neuchatel?) in 8vo, comprising only 134 pp. The present 12mo edition also was published in Liege by Bassompiere fils, and somewhat later, with a new title, and as vol. 11 of Linguet's <I>Memoires et plaidoyers</I> in Amsterdam (our copy). On pp. 219-260 is Linguet's 'Lettre au Roy', dated Brussels, 20 August 1776.Received at first in the ranks of the philosophes, Linguet soon went over to their opponents, possibly more from contempt than from conviction, the immediate occasion for his change being a quarrel with Jean le Rond d'Alembert in 1762. Thenceforth he violently attacked whatever was considered modern and enlightened, and while he delighted society with his numerous sensational pamphlets, he aroused the fear and hatred of his opponents by his stinging wit. After wanderings which led him to Holland and back through the north of France, he went to Paris, where he began to study law. He was admitted to the bar in 1764. But in spite of his brilliant ability and the claim by some that he had only lost two cases, the bitter attacks which he directed against his fellow advocates, especially against Gerbier (1725-1788), caused his dismissal (on dubious charges) from the bar in 1775. Our present book contains the text of his self-defence.Later he turned to journalism and began the <I>Journal de politique et de literature</I>, which he employed for two years in literary, philosophical and legal criticisms. But a sarcastic article on the French Academy compelled him to seek refuge abroad. Linguet, however, continued his career of free lance, now attacking and now supporting the government, in the <I>Annales politiques, civiles et litteraires</I>, published from 1777 to 1792, first at London, then at Brussels and finally at Paris. During the early years of the French Revolution he issued several pamphlets against Mirabeau, who returned his ill-will with interest, calling him the ignorant and bombastic M. Linguet, advocate of Neros, sultans and viziers. His last work was a defence of Louis XVI . He retired to Marnes near Vile d'Avray to escape the Terror, but was sought out and summarily condemned to death for having flattered the despots of Vienna and London. He was guillotined in Paris on the 27th June 1794.Linguet was a prolific writer in many fields. Examples of his attempted historical writing are <I>Histoire du siecle d'Alexandre</I> (Amsterdam, 1762), and <I>Histoire impartiale des Jesuites</I> (Madrid, 1768), the latter condemned to be burned. His opposition to the philosophies had its strongest expressions in <I>Fanatisme des philosophes </I>(Geneva and Paris, 1764) and <I>Histoire des revolutions de l'empire romain</I> (Paris, 1766-1768). His best legal treatise is <I>Memoire pour le comte de Morangies </I>(Paris, 1772); Linguet's imprisonment in the Bastille afforded him the opportunity of writing his <I>Memoires sur la Bastille</I>, first published in London in 1789.<B>Added at the end is the apparently extremely rare 'Collection complete des oeuvres de M. Linguet' (Amsterdam, M.M. Rey, 1777?; (24) pp.), in which Linguet extensively commends upon his own works with an invitation to subscribe to the </B><B><I>Annales politiques, civiles & litteraires du dixhuitieme siecle (1777-92)</I></B><B>!</B>
Good copies with written contemporary ownership's entries of 'P. Morency' on both titles.- (Some insign. marginal water staining at the beginning).
T.M. Scanlan, 'Manners, morals, and maxims in Rousseau's Lettre a Christophe de Beaumont', in: <I>Neophilologus</I>, 65/3 (1981); this edition not mentioned in <I>STCN</I>; <B>ad 2</B>: Not in the <I>STCN</I>.

8vo. Contemporary mottled calf, spine gilt in compartments with redtitle label lettered in gold, gilt binding edges, red painted edges, marbled endpapers. XLVII, (1), 143, (1) pp. <B>(2) LINGUET, Simon Nicolas Henry.</B> Requete au Conseil du Roi, pour M. Linguet, Avocat. Contre les arrets du Parlement de Paris, des 29 mars & 4 fevrier 1775. Amsterdam, Marc-Michel Rey, 1776. 12mo. (2), 260 pp.

[SW: *LAW, PHILOSOPHY & POLITICS; Politics; French]

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