The New Science [electronic resource].

By: Vico, GiambattistaContributor(s): Taylor, Jason | Miner, Robert CMaterial type: TextTextSeries: JSTOR eBooksPublisher: New Haven : Yale University Press, 2020Description: 1 online resource (480 p.)ISBN: 9780300249606; 0300249608Additional physical formats: Print version:: The New ScienceDDC classification: 195 LOC classification: B3581.P72 | E5 2020Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Contents:
Cover; Half Title; Title; Copyright; Contents; EDITORS' PREFACE; ACKNOWLEDGMENTS; INTRODUCTION; An Explication of the Picture Put Forward as the Frontispiece, to Serve as the Introduction to the Work; Chronological Table; Book One. On the Establishment of Principles; Annotations for the Chronological Table, in Which Is Made an Arrangement of Materials; On the Elements; On the Principles; On Method; Book Two. On Poetic Wisdom; On Wisdom in General; An Exposition and Partitioning of Poetic Wisdom; On the Universal Flood and the Giants
On Poetic Metaphysics, in Which Are Given the Origins of Poetry, Idolatry, Divination, and SacrificesCorollaries concerning the principal aspects of this science; On Poetic Logic; Corollaries concerning poetic tropes, monstrosities, and transformations; Corollaries concerning the earliest nations speaking through poetic characters; Corollaries concerning the origins of languages and letters, and therein the origins of hieroglyphics, of laws, of names, of insignia of noble houses, of medallions, and of money
And, so, the origins of the earliest language and literature of the natural law of the gentile peoplesCorollaries concerning the origins of poetic locution, digression, inversion, rhythm, song, and verse; The additional corollaries that were proposed above; Final corollaries concerning the logic of the learned; On Poetic Morals, and Therein on the Origins of the Commonplace Virtues Taught by Religion Along with Marriage; On Poetic Economics, and Therein on the Earliest Families Comprised of Children
On the families comprised of familial servants prior to cities, without which it was completely impossible for cities to come into beingCorollaries concerning contracts completed by consent alone; Mythological canon; On Poetic Politics, by Which the Earliest Republics in the World Came to Be in the Strictest Aristocratic Form; All republics have come to be from certain eternal principles of fealties; On the origins of the census and the treasury; On the origins of the Roman assemblies
Corollary: It is divine providence which is the institutor of the orders of republics and, at the same time, of the natural law of the gentile peoplesHeroic politics, continued; Corollaries concerning the ancient Roman things and, in particular, the dreamed-up monarchical regime in Rome and the dreamed-up popular liberty instituted by Junius Brutus; Corollaries concerning the heroism of the earliest peoples; Epitomes of poetic history; On Poetic Physics; On the poetic physics concerning man-that is, on heroic nature; Corollary on heroic sentences; Corollary on heroic descriptions
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B3581.P72 E5 2020 (Browse shelf) https://ezproxy.uttyler.edu/login?url=https://www.jstor.org/stable/10.2307/j.ctvt1sgbh Available on1130900413

Description based upon print version of record.

Cover; Half Title; Title; Copyright; Contents; EDITORS' PREFACE; ACKNOWLEDGMENTS; INTRODUCTION; An Explication of the Picture Put Forward as the Frontispiece, to Serve as the Introduction to the Work; Chronological Table; Book One. On the Establishment of Principles; Annotations for the Chronological Table, in Which Is Made an Arrangement of Materials; On the Elements; On the Principles; On Method; Book Two. On Poetic Wisdom; On Wisdom in General; An Exposition and Partitioning of Poetic Wisdom; On the Universal Flood and the Giants

On Poetic Metaphysics, in Which Are Given the Origins of Poetry, Idolatry, Divination, and SacrificesCorollaries concerning the principal aspects of this science; On Poetic Logic; Corollaries concerning poetic tropes, monstrosities, and transformations; Corollaries concerning the earliest nations speaking through poetic characters; Corollaries concerning the origins of languages and letters, and therein the origins of hieroglyphics, of laws, of names, of insignia of noble houses, of medallions, and of money

And, so, the origins of the earliest language and literature of the natural law of the gentile peoplesCorollaries concerning the origins of poetic locution, digression, inversion, rhythm, song, and verse; The additional corollaries that were proposed above; Final corollaries concerning the logic of the learned; On Poetic Morals, and Therein on the Origins of the Commonplace Virtues Taught by Religion Along with Marriage; On Poetic Economics, and Therein on the Earliest Families Comprised of Children

On the families comprised of familial servants prior to cities, without which it was completely impossible for cities to come into beingCorollaries concerning contracts completed by consent alone; Mythological canon; On Poetic Politics, by Which the Earliest Republics in the World Came to Be in the Strictest Aristocratic Form; All republics have come to be from certain eternal principles of fealties; On the origins of the census and the treasury; On the origins of the Roman assemblies

Corollary: It is divine providence which is the institutor of the orders of republics and, at the same time, of the natural law of the gentile peoplesHeroic politics, continued; Corollaries concerning the ancient Roman things and, in particular, the dreamed-up monarchical regime in Rome and the dreamed-up popular liberty instituted by Junius Brutus; Corollaries concerning the heroism of the earliest peoples; Epitomes of poetic history; On Poetic Physics; On the poetic physics concerning man-that is, on heroic nature; Corollary on heroic sentences; Corollary on heroic descriptions

Corollary on heroic customs

Author notes provided by Syndetics

VicoGiambattista:
Giambattista Vico (1668-1744) was professor of rhetoric at the University of Naples as well as a pioneer of modern cultural anthropology, linguistic theory, and legal history. Jason Taylor is an associate professor of philosophy at Regis College. Robert Miner is professor of philosophy at Baylor University. Giuseppe Mazzotta is the Sterling Professor of Italian Language and Literature at Yale University.

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