Political Science 307: Political Ideologies surveys the origins and development of modern political ideologies in their historical, cultural, and socio-economic contexts beginning with the origins of liberalism followed by responses to it that include capitalism, conservatism, socialism, Marxism, and nationalism. Discussion of contemporary ideological developments extends to both Western and non-Western society over the past 300 to 400 years.
|Chapter 2: The Emergence of “Modern” Ideologies|
|Chapter 3: Liberalism, Capitalism, Democracy|
|Chapter 4: Anti-Liberal Ideologies|
|Chapter 5: Anti-Capitalist Ideologies|
|Chapter 7: Contemporary Liberal Democracy|
|Chapter 8: Two Variants of Socialism|
Bernstein, E. (1993). Excerpts from The preconditions of socialism. (H. Tudor, Trans. and Ed.). (pp. 1–5, 6–8). Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. Retrieved from https://rosswolfe.files.wordpress.com/2016/02/eduard-bernstein-the-preconditions-of-socialism-1897-1899.pdf (Original work published in 1899).
|Chapter 9: Orthodox Marxism-Leninism|
|Chapter 10: Fascism and National Socialism|
|Chapter 11: Indigenous Voices in the Global South|
|Chapter 12: The Search for Community|
|Chapter 13: The Rise of an Eclectic Left|
Schumacher, E. F. (1973). Peace and Permanence. In Small is beautiful: A study of economics as if people mattered.'Peace and Permanence' is chapter 2 in Part 1 of the above book.
The Charlotte Perkins Gilman Chapter of the New American Movement. (1984). Socialist feminism: The inseparability of gender and class oppression. In A. M. Jaggar, & P. S. Rothenberg (Eds.). Feminist frameworks: Alternative theoretical accounts of the relations between men and women (2nd ed.). McGraw-Hill.