August 14, 2020

HISTORIA DE LA VIDA PRIVADA PAUL VEYNE PDF

Paul Veyne (Editor).,. Georges Duby (Editor) .. Foram poucas as vezes que eu li sentindo que eu estava aprendendo algo a mais da história. Espero que os. View all 31 copies of HISTORIA DE LA VIDA PRIVADA. DE LA Paul Veyne; Peter Brown; Evelyne Patlagean; Michel Rouche; Yvon Thebert. Published by. Historia de la vida privada (Tomo 2) by Paul Veyne; Peter Brown; Evelyne Patlagean; Michel Rouche; Yvon Thebert and a great selection of similar Used, New.

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First of the widely celebrated and sumptuously illustrated series, this book reveals in intimate detail what life was really like in the ancient world. The emergence of Christianity in the West and the triumph of Christian morality with its emphasis on abstinence, celibacy, and austerity is startlingly contrasted with the profane and undisciplined private life of the Byzantine Empire.

Using illuminating motifs, the authors weave a rich, colorful fabric ornamented with the results of new research and the broad interpretations that only masters of the subject can provide. These volumes, edited by Philippe Aries and Georges Duby, are aimed at both the scholar and layperson who wonder how people lived and behaved from ancient times to the present: Copyright Reed Business Information, Inc.

Private life has always been a matter of public conjecture. This admirable book brings it intelligently into the web of social history and is a model for historians and readers alike. Beautifully produced, it adds apt and rare illustrations to a text by experts who presuppose human curiosity, but no undue knowledge.

Privzda range and level of argument will intrigue anyone who has wondered about past attitudes to such matters as sex and the family, households, social inferiors, dress and even undress. Robin Lane Fox Washington Post This first volume is one of the most arresting, original, and rewarding historical surveys to be published in many years, and its value is enhanced by the hundreds of illustrations, which present almost every conceivable detail of private life as it was lived in the centuries.

Roger Kimball Wall Street Journal A book which makes the reader think, teasing and encouraging with spicy details, long views, a capacity for the unexpected insight. Now for something completely different. Gardner Times Higher Education Supplement This pzul illustrated series is intent on presenting the past with both physical immediacy and with as little academic fuss as possible. The illustrations in the first volume have a subjective penetration of the text that is like an inner musical accompaniment.

Roger Shattuck New York Times Book Review Together these five compact volumes cover much of the history of the classical world, and do so with both ease and authority. Washington Post Book World. Would you venye to tell us about a lower price? If you are a seller for this product, would you like to suggest updates through seller support? Read more Read less. Add all three to Cart Add all three to List. These items are shipped from and sold by different sellers.

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A History of Private Life, Vol. From the Fires of Revolution to the Great War. Skin in the Game: Hidden Asymmetries in Daily Life. History of Private Life, Volume V: Riddles of Identity in Modern Times. From Library Journal These volumes, edited by Philippe Aries and Georges Duby, are aimed at both the scholar and layperson who wonder how people lived and behaved from ancient times to the present: I’d like to read this book on Kindle Don’t have a Kindle?

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Share your thoughts with other customers. Write a customer review. See all customer images. Read reviews that mention private life roman empire domestic architecture roman africa middle ages michel foucault architecture in roman pagan rome early middle empire pakl authors byzantine byzantium section volume centuries era example marriage text.

Showing of 18 reviews. Top Reviews Most recent Top Reviews. There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later. This book was ok. I was mostly looking at it for info on Byzantine lives but I kept getting distracted by incorrect historical references in the book. For example, Alexios Comnenus was the nephew of Isaac Comnenus, not his brother. There were a few other instances where the writer of the Byzantine section got their history wrong.

The overview of Historiaa lives was ok, but not in depth. It is difficult to find information on them, so maybe the author didn’t have much to work with. It was just ok. A good reference work? Substantial criticisms and laudatory comments already have been made by persons much more knowledgeable than me about the times and subjects encompassed by this heavy and unwieldy book.

Despite an abundance of tasty “low-hanging fruit” and numerous fascinating illustrations, the countless “facts” offered as gospel are not woven into an elegant and convincing fabric. The book essentially is a hodgepodge — an agglomeration of index-card jottings amassed over a number of years, I surmise. We really can’t pajl the forest for the trees here, notwithstanding that a great many trees evidently are missing.

So, neither engrossing nor very useful as a reference.

What could be more timely than the issue of privacy, especially in this era of government invasion of our most personal right and widespread use of social media that seems to willingly relinquish it.

This history, starting with this and expanding to currently five volumes, reveals in extensive detail and hugely informative illustrations, how the concept has been perceived and treated.

Given the unprecedented change in our century, I hope for a volume six. It is a history text book and covers all aspects of living in this time period. Family law is explained from birth to death and this included the slaves. One person found this helpful. Bought for a friend becasue I would not loan her mine. This is a great book on Rome.

A History of Private Life: From Pagan Rome to Byzantium by Philippe Ariès

There are numerous issues with this book. On the surface, it is verbose to the point that some sections have to be read more than once just to grammatically dissect them for their meaning. This destroys any chance for a fluid reading experience where you may become engrossed in the subject.

I was aware of the translated history of the book and expected some issues but I get the sense that the translation is a faithful one – the original likely uses the same obfuscation in language to hide deeper problems.

And sadly, hiatoria are some serious deeper problems. Many of the “statements of fact” contained in the hiwtoria of the work are not offered for your examination with any form of substantive evidence to support them. Instead, they are pushed forward as dogma privxda you to accept at the word of the authors.

I don’t expect an author to go the extreme of qualifying every statement with evidence but this work goes to the other extreme. It leaves you with the feeling that something is purposefully being hidden or left out, like a carpet installer standing in front of a huge bump in the carpet and saying, “Move along I’d hoped the change in authors as the chapters moved forward would bring some relief, but it does not. I’ll leave you with the most memorable example that comes to my mind of the type of tripe that this book contains.

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At one point, it tries to argue that the morality of the early Christian church was not organic to Christianity but instead is sourced from an urban smf somewhat hitsoria off group that isn’t quite wealthy like the “notables” of the historic record and isn’t poor.

A History of Private Life: From Pagan Rome to Byzantium

As an atheist, I have no problem hearing non-mystical arguments about the early church. However, no evidence beyond the author’s opinion in offered, nor is there anything in the historical record that documents this supposed veyje class” morality as admitted by the author in a later section. The theory is offered that a reactionary body of morality arose amongst the early empire’s philosophers that isn’t documented anywhere that was adopted by the Christians.

Perhaps there is pauul truth in this, but without any evidence, it is intellectually irresponsible to present it as a fact or even a working theory. Also, the circularity of the argument escapes the author – people didn’t join a movement for its point of view and then provide the point of view themselves.

The idea is stated not offered that these people joined the church instead as a means to control their patriarchy through intimacy which is supposedly supported by the change in view regarding marriage. Rubbish – you need only read the words of the early church patriarchs to know this does not hold water at all. Imagine this same argument applied to stoicism.

Are we to believe that the young men who became stoics upon leaving their schooling provided stoicism with its philosophy after becoming stoics? That makes no sense whatsoever. Certainly over time an histogia members change its nature but to say that it originated in such a vjda is ridiculous. In summary, the book does not present history as a discussion of facts and their interpretation. Instead, it views history as a tautology privad likely acts to re-enforce the beliefs of its authors.

In other words, don’t waste your time. This is a fine collection of essays on the changing quality of family hjstoria as classical Rome shifted to medieval Rome. I found its accounts of early Christianity’s hixtoria on personal life particularly interesting.

For example, Michele Rouche shows how evolving church doctrines on marriage affected families in Western Europe. In the long process of conversion, many missionaries seemed to assume that cultural standards from the old Near East were those of God, while those native to Europe came from the Devil.

Most clergymen taught that the church’s rites and approval were necessary for valid marriage, but for centuries this was hard to enforce. The priests could not simply declare all existing marriages invalid. Still, they increasingly denounced families that formed their own bonds independently, saying that these couples were living in sin. The clerics taught that lovers who separated and found other lovers were “bigamists”, and their children were “bastards”.

The church informed local people that lovers of the same sex were “sodomites”. Many European women found it shocking that the church condemned lesbian lovers, demanded they abandon each other, and required pirvada to perform heavy “penances for sin”. It gives perspective on the options we face as families today.