Utopia
Thomas More

About the Book

First published in 1516, Thomas More's Utopia is one of the most important works of European humanism. Through the voice of the mysterious traveler Raphael Hythloday, More describes a pagan, communist city-state governed by reason. Addressing such issues as religious pluralism, women's rights, state-sponsored education, colonialism, and justified warfare, Utopia seems remarkably contemporary nearly five centuries after it was written, and it remains a foundational text in philosophy and political theory.

Edition Notes

List of editions: p. 176-181.
"The present issue of the 'Utopia', based on the text of the second edition, with reference to the editio princeps in doubtful passages, has been edited by Mr. Robert Steele, who has revised the text, and added the marginalia, the bibliographical appendix, and glossary."--p. 172.

Series
The Temple classics, ed. by I. Gollancz
Genre
Early works to 1800.

Classifications

Library of Congress
HX811 1516 .E898

The Physical Object

Pagination
xxv, 183 p.
Number of pages
183

ID Numbers

Open Library
OL6903705M
LC Control Number
01005878
OCLC/WorldCat
608572

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History

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October 17, 2011 Edited by WorkBot merge works
December 14, 2009 Edited by WorkBot link works
April 1, 2008 Created by an anonymous user Initial record created, from Scriblio MARC record.