Alexander Hamilton's thought has, for over two hundred years, been
noted for its deviations from American revolutionary Whig
orthodoxy. From a conventional Whig at the beginning of his career,
Hamilton developed a Federalist viewpoint that liberty depended
above all on the creation of a powerful central government. In this
collection, we find the seeds of this development, as Hamilton's
early optimistic confidence in the triumph of American Whig
principles begin to give way, under the influence of his experience
during the Revolution, to his mature Federalism.
|Country of origin:
Richard B. Vernier
||155 x 230 x 18mm (L x W x T)
Social sciences >
Politics & government >
Political science & theory
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