Godwin

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Related to William Godwin: Edmund Burke

God·win

(god'win),
John T., 20th-century U.S. pathologist. See: Godwin tumor.
References in periodicals archive ?
"Representing the 'Unspeakable': William Godwin and the Politics of Homophobia." Journal of the History of Sexuality 1.1 (1990): 85-101.
She opens with "A Death and a Birth [1797-1801]": three-year-old Mary Godwin walking with her father, William Godwin, on their almost daily pilgrimage to St.
The Romantic works focused on are Mary Wollstonecraft's Maria, or the Wrongs of Woman (1798), William Godwin's Mandeville (1817), and their daughter Mary Shelley's Mathilda (1820, first published in 1959).
This decision has consequences for the final section, in which he analyzes eight utopian writings from the years in question, because it allows him to include William Godwin's Political Justice alongside works with more traditional utopian frameworks, such as Thomas Northmore's Memoirs of Planetes.
At its head stood William Godwin, a novelist and philosopher who embraced the ideals of Jean-Jacques Rousseau and the French Revolution.
Division Four: Liberal Club C 3 (Sam Ashford, Matt Bemrose, Tom Rose) Hampton Magna 1 (William Godwin), Long Itchington 2 (Garry Russell, Danny Allum) Midland Rangers 3 (Steven Nollett 2, Tommy Williams), Whitnash Tavern 6 (Greg Wragg 2, Terrance Bayliss, Alan Robinson, Mark Taylor and Ashley Reynolds) Tiddington 2 (James McMillian 2), Wolseley UK 1 Antelope 4 (Robert Cluffini 2, Jack Rees, Scott Miller).
She explores comments that writers, politicians and philosophers such as Edmund Burke, William Godwin, Mary Wollstonecraft, Adam Smith, David Hume, Dugald Stewart and John Thelwall make about crowd behaviour and sympathy but the book also substantially deals with radical print culture and writers such as William Cobbett, William Hone, Thomas de Quincey and William Hazlitt.
Jamison 1994: 231) and her father was the famous radical anarchist philosopher and novelist William Godwin, who was an atheist and rationalist professedly believing in human perfectibility and natural justice attainable by the cultivation of reason.
Topics addressed by the 17 contributions include the history of torture in American state policy, lessons to be drawn from Nazi crimes against humanity, responses in the visual arts to torture, torture and hegemonic masculinity in cinematic approaches to the Middle East, the role of music in torture, 18th century anarchist philosopher and novelist William Godwin's literary confrontation with torture, and Samuel R.