Son iki ayda boşaltıp kolilediğim masaüstü kitaplığıma yeni gelenler. Bir kısmı tembellikten dolayı yeniden gösterim oldu ama olsun.
Sağ baştan say;
1- Kierkegaard / Alastair Hannay / İş Bankası Yayınları / Ekim 2013 2- Malcolm X Arayışlarla Dolu Bir Hayat / Manning Marable/ İthaki Yayınları / 2014 3- Haneke Haneke'yi Anlatıyor / Michel Cieutat - Philippe Rouyer / Everest Yayınları / Mayıs 2014 4- ABD Tarihi /Allain Nevins - Henry Steele Commager / çev. Halil İnalcık / Doğu Batı Yayınları / 1. Baskı Mart 2005 / 4. Baskı Kasım 2011 5- Hareket Halindeki Bir Trende Tarafsız Olamazsınız / Howard Zinn / Everest Yayınları / Şubat 2013 6- Akıl Ve Erdem Türkiye'nin Toplumsal Muhayyilesi / İbrahim Kalın / Küre Yayınları / Kasım 2013 7- Filistin Uğruna 1948'in Tarihini Yeniden Yazmak / Eugene L. Rogan - Avi Shhlaim / Küre Yayınları / 2012 8- Batı Edebiyatında Müslüman Kadın İmajı / Mohja Kahf / Küre Yayınları / Ocak 2006 9- Kadın, İslam Ve Sinema / Gönül Dönmez-Colin / Agora Kitaplığı / Şubat 2006 10- Doğu Batı Arasında İslam / Aliya Izetbegovic / Yarın Yayınları / Mayıs 2011 / 4. Baskı 2012 11- İslami Yeniden Doğuşun Sorunları / Aliya Izetbegovic / Fide Yayınları /Ağustos 2007 / 3. Baskı Mart 2010 12- İslam Deklarasyonu / Aliya Izetbegovic / Fide Yayınları / Ağustos 2007 / 4. Baskı Nisan 2010 13 - Aforizmalar / Soren Kierkegaard / Pinhan Yayıncılık / Eylül 2013 14- İsa Hanginiz? / Selahattin Yusuf / Turkuaz Kitap / Haziran 2012 15- İslam'ın Aynası Camiler / Roger Garaudy / Türk Edebiyatı Vakfı Yayınları / 2013 16 - Başka Göklerin Altında / Selahattin Yusuf / Profil Yayınları / Ağustos 2013 17- İsyan Ahlâkı / Nurettin Topçu / Dergâh Yayınları / Ocak 1995 / 11. Baskı Nisan 2014 18- Vatan Yahut İnternet / Mustafa Kutlu / Dergâh Yayınları / Haziran 2014 19- Aşk ve Arkadaşlık / Jane Austen / Alakarga Yayıncılık / Nisan 2014 20- Sinematograf Üzerine Notlar / Robert Bresson / Küre Yayınları / Ağustos 2012 21- Edebiyat Ortamı Şiir Yıllığı 2004 / Haz. Mustafa Aydoğan Salih Tokgözoğlu -Rukiye Aydın / Edebiyat Ortamı Yayınevi / Şubat 2014
Censorship always defeats its own purpose, for it creates, in the end,
the kind of society that is incapable of exercising real discretion…
In the long run it will create a generation incapable of appreciating
the difference between independence of thought and subservience.
As part of his denigration of Hamilton, Adams inaugurated an erroneous assumption that has remained largely unchallenged. Whenever Hamilton disagreed with Adams on a policy matter, in a characteristically chauvinistic way Adams attributed their disagreement to the fact that Hamilton was “not a native of America” and thus “never acquired the feelings and principles of the American people.” Ironically, scholars of U.S. empire building have tended to repeat such a view. For example, in “The Empire for Reason”, Henry Steele Commager remarks that Hamilton was “[not] an American -not in his thinking anyway”. Both Adams and Commager suggest that Hamilton’s ideology of the United States as an empire for commerce was somehow not “American” owing to Hamilton’s unfamiliarity with epistemological and ontological assumptions unique to “native” U.S. Americans. While conceding that Hamilton was not literally a native of the United States (though “native” is a word fraught with treacherous assumptions)…Alexander Hamilton embodied anxieties about what (un)becoming creole meant in the West Indies and the United States during the first decades of the nation’s existence.
Hamilton often spoke in specific terms about the very subjects Adams and Commager raise. For instance, when the fate of the proposal to retire the national debt hung in the balance in 1795, Hamilton wrote to Senator Rufus King of Massachusetts urging him to petition his ambivalent colleagues on behalf of the measure. Bewildered that Congress would think of assassinating “the national honor” and undermining the public confidence in government he had worked diligently to achieve by not passing the bill, Hamilton asked:
“Am I, then, more of an American than those who drew their first breath on American ground? …Were it not for yourself and a few others, I could adopt the reveries of De Paux [sic] as a substantial truths, and could say with him that there is something in our climate which belittles every animal, human or brute. I conjure you, my friend, make a vigorous stand for the honor of your country!”
Taken together, the remarks by Adams, Commager, and Hamilton represent a crisis in what it means to be and “feel” like an “American.” As noted above, Adams in his writings charges Hamilton with “frightening…Washington into complying with his every wish,” raising the specter that Hamilton could indeed, as he exclaimed he was doing to King, “conjure” others to behave according to his desires. Adams’s comment suggests that he believes Hamilton’s power and influence over others is, if not supernatural, unnatural. Yet Hamilton claims to be in sympathy with the “feelings and principles” of at least some other creole Americans - the “few others” who have not degenerated in the American environment. An examination of Hamilton’s experience as a merchant clerk in the West Indies suggests that Hamilton indeed had acquired feelings and principles while living outside the geographic boundaries of the United States and without having himself been a native-born American that were as “American” in many ways as the feelings and principles that Adams claimed.
Sean Goudie, Creole America: The West Indies and the Formation of Literature and Culture in the New Republic
The justification and the purpose of freedom of speech
is not to indulge those who want to speak their minds.
It is to prevent error and discover truth.
There may be other ways of detecting error and
discovering truth than that of free discussion,
but so far we have not found them.