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by Bartolome de Las Casas,Lewis Hanke

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Author: Bartolome de Las Casas,Lewis Hanke
ISBN: 0875805639
Language: English
Pages: 205 pages
Category: Humanities
Publisher: Northern Illinois University Press; Reprint edition (August 1, 1994)
Rating: 4.5
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FB2 size: 1484 kb | EPUB size: 1213 kb | DJVU size: 1461 kb
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King Philip brought these two individuals (De las Casas and Sepulveda) to debate this topic before him in 1550. The last three-quarters of the book deals with this court case and its ramifications. Henke does an excellent job presenting the claims of both sides and their counter-claims.

King Philip brought these two individuals (De las Casas and Sepulveda) to debate this topic before him in 1550. To me, this was the most enjoyable and readable part of the book. It read like a dissertation and one got lost in a lot of names and dates.

All Mankind is One book

All Mankind is One book. A Study of the Disputation between Bartlome de Las Casas and Juan Gines de Sepulveda on the religious and iltellectual capacity of the American Indians. All Mankind Is One: A Study of the Disputation Between Bartolome De Las Casas and Juan Gines De Sepulveda in 1550 on the Intellectual and Religious. 0875805639 (ISBN13: 9780875805634).

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A Study of the Disputation between Bartlome de Las Casas and Juan Gines de Sepulveda on the religious and iltellectual capacity of the American Indians.

L'Antihumanisme de J. G. de Sepúlveda: Etude critique du "Democrates primus".

Home Lewis Hanke All Mankind Is One: A Study of the . Bibliographic Details. Title: All Mankind Is One: A Study of the.

Home Lewis Hanke All Mankind Is One: A Study of the Disputation Between Bartolome. Publisher: Northern Illinois Univ Pr. Publication Date: 1974. Standard shipping can on occasion take up to 30 days for delivery. List this Seller's Books.

Bartolomé de las Casas - by Lawrence A. Clayton June 2012. Hanke, LewisAll Mankind Is One: A Study of the Disputation Between Bartolomé de las Casas and Juan Ginés de Sepúlveda in 1550 on the Intellectual and Religious Capacity of the American IndiansDekalb, IllinoisNorthern Illinois University Press 1974. Pennington, Kenneth Bartolomé de las Casas and the Tradition of Medieval Law. First published as Bartolomé de las Casas and the Tradition of Medieval Law, Church History 39 1970 149. 1993. de Sepúlveda, Juan GinesDemocrates segundoLosada, Francisco Vitoria 1951.

Hanke died on March 26, 1993, eight days after the death of his wife, Kate Gilbert Hanke. During that time, Hanke published the first of his works on Bartolomé de las Casas, Las teorías políticas de Bartolomé de Las Casas and The First Social Experiments in America: A Study of the Development of Spanish Indian Policy in the Sixteenth Century. In 1936, Hanke graduated from Harvard with a degree in history.

All mankind is one by Lewis Hanke, 1974, Northern Illinois University . Together, let's build an Open Library for the World.

Together, let's build an Open Library for the World. August 4, 2010 History. All mankind is one. Close. 1 2 3 4 5. Want to Read. Are you sure you want to remove All mankind is one from your list? All mankind is one. a study of the disputation between Bartolomé de Las Casas and Juan Ginés de Sepúlveda in 1550 on the intellectual and religious capacity of the American Indians.

Lewis Hanke has done more than anyone else in this century to make the 'apostle of the Indians' known to the Anglo-Saxon world. -TLS "Hanke puts Las Casas in perspective. as a shaper and exponent of a movement. Recently added by. ToriM27, rjbarryiv, waltergrinder, Dobbys Archive, jwmccormack, TonyMilner, Stalbertlibrary, tophats.

Part of the Palgrave Studies in International Relations Series book series (PSIR)

Part of the Palgrave Studies in International Relations Series book series (PSIR). The above quote by Francisco de Vitoria upholds an idea that has consistently underpinned the moral requirements of cosmopolitan legal theory. Lewis Hawke, All Mankind is One: A Study of the Disputation Between Bartolome de Las Casas and Juan Gines de Sepulveda in 1550 on the Intellectual and Religious Capacity of the American Indians (De Kalb: Northern Illinois Press, 1974). 22. Hernan Cortes, Letters from Mexico, Anthony Pagden (e.

Table of ContentsI. The Nature of the American Indians According to the SpaniardsThe Controversy up to 1550The Bull Sublimis DeusShould Indians Be Educated?The Retraction of Domingo de Betanzos"A Deadly Enemy of the Indians": The Royal Historian Gonzalo Fernández de Oviedo y ValdesOviedo's Basic Views on IndiansII. Prelude to the Battle At Valladolid Between Las Casas and SepúledaPreliminary Skirmishings, 1547-1550The Sessions at ValladolidSepúlveda's PositionIII. Analysis of Las Casas's TreatiseThe Two Treatises Prepared by Las Casas to Combat SepúlvedaAn Overview of the ArgumentThe First Section: Las Casas's Response to Sepúlveda's Four Reasons for Justifying War Against the Indians in Order to Convert ThemThe Second Section: Las Casas's Comments on the Authorities Cited by Sepúlveda to Support His ArgumentIV. The Aftermath of the ConflictEchoes of the Controversy to 1573Continued Conflict on the Capacity of the IndiansPeanuts, Polarization, Polemics, and ParanoiaA SummationAppendicesBibliogrpahy and ReferencesIndex
Comments (4)
fire dancer
Lewis Hanke's decision to write a supplementary book focused on his historical knowledge of the dispute between Las Casas and Sepulveda was a brilliant tactic to ensure the reader will understand the purpose for Las Casas's treatise in Defence of the Indians. It deeply explains the frustration between the two men while providing a historical context for the arguments themselves. Well written and researched.
ᴜɴɪᴄᴏʀɴ
The subject matter of this book is alive and well today in our globalized world. It shows the enduring relevance of natural law for any serious discussion of the right ordering of society.
Blackseeker
for school
Blueshaper
One of my heroes is Bartolome De las Casas, a priest who voiced his protest against European atrocities committed during the Age of Conquest. This book does an excellent job of presenting the mindset of the times when these deeds were committed and the reaction to De las Casas' objections. To the modern mind, the actions of the Spanish conquistadores seem incomprehensible. They had no qualms in killing, raping, and looting the indigenous people b/c to them, these "Indians" were not Christian (and were going to Hell anyway) and possibly not even human. "Conversion by the sword" was the justification for their actions, and Dr. Sepulveda was the chief spokesman of this view. King Philip brought these two individuals (De las Casas and Sepulveda) to debate this topic before him in 1550. The last three-quarters of the book deals with this court case and its ramifications. Henke does an excellent job presenting the claims of both sides and their counter-claims. To me, this was the most enjoyable and readable part of the book. The first quarter of the book deals with the events leading up to the appearance before the king, and that is the part of the book that prevented a 5-star review. It read like a dissertation and one got lost in a lot of names and dates. If you can muddle through that first section, I think you will gain some great insights into a man who was far ahead of his time.