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Enlightenment Science in the Romantic Era The Chemistry of Berzelius and its Cultural Setting (Uppsala Studies in History of Science, V. 10)

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Published by Cambridge University Press .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • History of science,
  • Sweden,
  • Chemistry (General),
  • Science,
  • Science/Mathematics,
  • General,
  • History,
  • Berzelius, J??ons Jakob, --friherre, --1779-1,
  • Berzelius, Jons Jakob,
  • Berzelius, Jèons Jakob,--friherre,--1779-1848,
  • Biography & Autobiography : General,
  • Science / History,
  • Technology / General,
  • Technology : General,
  • 19th century,
  • friherre,,
  • 1779-1848,
  • Berzelius, Jons Jakob,,
  • Berzelius, Jèons Jakob,,
  • Chemistry

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsEvan M. Melhado (Editor), Tore Frdngsmyr (Editor)
The Physical Object
FormatHardcover
Number of Pages260
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL7740074M
ISBN 100521417759
ISBN 109780521417754

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  Enlightenment Science in the Romantic Era by Evan M. Melhado, , available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.5/5(1).   First published in The Romantic Era was a time when society, religion and other beliefs, and science were all in flux. The idea that the universe was a great clock, and that men were little clocks, all built by a divine watchmaker, was giving way to a Cited by: Enlightenment - HISTORY.   A note on the Enlightenment, Romanticism and science fiction The heirs of Ben Franklin and those of Percy Shelley vie for the future

In his book The Revenge of Gaia (), the pioneering climate scientist James Lovelock presents his own worldview, which is markedly similar to the Romantic’s “one life” metaphor, as a scientific hypothesis. This living Earth, to which Lovelock refers throughout his book as “Gaia,” is the “whole system of animate and inanimate parts” that enables a deeper enlightenment regarding the role of humans in respecting .   The Enlightenment saw a universe that was mechanical and run by fixed laws. The Romantics saw a universe that was organic and grew in accord with acts of will. Human will and freedom were for them sacred, where the Enlightenment had held human reason and rationality in the highest regard. The Romantics were skeptical of science. Frankenstein.   This is another key difference between enlightenment and romanticism. One of the most prominent differences between the two schools of thought is that while enlightenment thinkers showed more importance and concern towards reason in their writings and speeches, the romanticism thinkers showed a lot of concern and significance to imagination.   Once the renaissance era, which produced a plethora of marvelous (and often religiously motivated) structures, paintings, and contraptions, had ended, the next movement to spring up in Western civilization was the Enlightenment or the Age of Reason. The leaders of the Enlightenment, which consisted of intellectuals and artists, sought to use.

  In his latest book Enlightenment Now: The Case for Reason, Science, Humanism and Progress, Steven Pinker heaps a fair amount of scorn on Romanticism, the movement in art and philosophy which spread across Europe during the late th and 19 th centuries. This accessibly written volume explores the most critical aspects of the Romantic movement, including its origins as a reaction to the Scientific Revolution and the Enlightenment, its artistic. The Enlightenment () stressed emotional restraint, order, balance, and prestige. The sublime, the nature of existence, the importance of emotion,and a focus on common folk, are some of the things that defined the Romantic Era. While it is considered a Romantic novel, it was a forewarning for the horrors of the Industrial Revolution. The Enlightenment emerged out of a European intellectual and scholarly movement known as Renaissance humanism. Some consider the publication of Isaac Newton 's Principia Mathematica () as the first major enlightenment work. French historians traditionally date the .