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Recognition, Sociability and Intolerance: A Study of Archibald Campbell (1691-1756)

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Recognition, Sociability and Intolerance : A Study of Archibald Campbell (1691-1756). / Stuart-Buttle, Timothy John.

In: Global Intellectual History, 02.12.2019.

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Harvard

Stuart-Buttle, TJ 2019, 'Recognition, Sociability and Intolerance: A Study of Archibald Campbell (1691-1756)', Global Intellectual History. https://doi.org/10.1080/23801883.2019.1699889

APA

Stuart-Buttle, T. J. (2019). Recognition, Sociability and Intolerance: A Study of Archibald Campbell (1691-1756). Global Intellectual History. https://doi.org/10.1080/23801883.2019.1699889

Vancouver

Stuart-Buttle TJ. Recognition, Sociability and Intolerance: A Study of Archibald Campbell (1691-1756). Global Intellectual History. 2019 Dec 2. https://doi.org/10.1080/23801883.2019.1699889

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Stuart-Buttle, Timothy John. / Recognition, Sociability and Intolerance : A Study of Archibald Campbell (1691-1756). In: Global Intellectual History. 2019.

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@article{0b22164ece054060bfc0b2c43b6f3915,
title = "Recognition, Sociability and Intolerance: A Study of Archibald Campbell (1691-1756)",
abstract = "We care deeply about what other people think of us, to such an extent that we may do seemingly irrational things in order to influence their opinion. This is not a new insight. The period ca.1650-1800 witnessed a concerted, if neglected debate about the implications of mankind{\textquoteright}s desire for recognition, which bore directly on discussions of sociability and toleration. Here Thomas Hobbes{\textquoteright}s writings acted as a powerful stimulus. Hobbes argued that even as the desire for recognition in mankind{\textquoteright}s natural condition induces individuals to seek society, recognition-seeking generates a mistrust and violence that precludes its realization. Political authority, allied to the ecclesiastical, is required to constrain men to recognize their mutual obligations to one another: vertical toleration is necessary for horizontal tolerance between individuals to be realizable. The Church of Scotland minister and Professor at St Andrews, Archibald Campbell (1691-1756) offered a comprehensive challenge to Hobbes{\textquoteright}s interpretation of the relationship between recognition and toleration. Campbell vindicated the desire for esteem from both a moral and a theological perspective: the pursuit of recognition induces us to accommodate our opinions and actions to those of others with whom we live. It gives rise to sociability and mutual fellowship. Yet Campbell accepted that the economy of esteem had been corrupted in {\textquoteleft}civilized{\textquoteright} societies, and implicated institutional religion in this development. Toleration, he concluded, could not hope to salve the wounds caused by the introduction of intolerance into human relations.",
keywords = "Toleration; recognition; friendship; sociability; natural law; Christianity.",
author = "Stuart-Buttle, {Timothy John}",
note = "{\textcopyright} 2019 Informa UK Limited, trading as Taylor & Francis Group. This is an author-produced version of the published paper. Uploaded in accordance with the publisher{\textquoteright}s self-archiving policy. Further copying may not be permitted; contact the publisher for details.",
year = "2019",
month = dec,
day = "2",
doi = "10.1080/23801883.2019.1699889",
language = "English",
journal = "Global Intellectual History",
issn = "2380-1883",
publisher = "Taylor & Francis;",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - Recognition, Sociability and Intolerance

T2 - A Study of Archibald Campbell (1691-1756)

AU - Stuart-Buttle, Timothy John

N1 - © 2019 Informa UK Limited, trading as Taylor & Francis Group. This is an author-produced version of the published paper. Uploaded in accordance with the publisher’s self-archiving policy. Further copying may not be permitted; contact the publisher for details.

PY - 2019/12/2

Y1 - 2019/12/2

N2 - We care deeply about what other people think of us, to such an extent that we may do seemingly irrational things in order to influence their opinion. This is not a new insight. The period ca.1650-1800 witnessed a concerted, if neglected debate about the implications of mankind’s desire for recognition, which bore directly on discussions of sociability and toleration. Here Thomas Hobbes’s writings acted as a powerful stimulus. Hobbes argued that even as the desire for recognition in mankind’s natural condition induces individuals to seek society, recognition-seeking generates a mistrust and violence that precludes its realization. Political authority, allied to the ecclesiastical, is required to constrain men to recognize their mutual obligations to one another: vertical toleration is necessary for horizontal tolerance between individuals to be realizable. The Church of Scotland minister and Professor at St Andrews, Archibald Campbell (1691-1756) offered a comprehensive challenge to Hobbes’s interpretation of the relationship between recognition and toleration. Campbell vindicated the desire for esteem from both a moral and a theological perspective: the pursuit of recognition induces us to accommodate our opinions and actions to those of others with whom we live. It gives rise to sociability and mutual fellowship. Yet Campbell accepted that the economy of esteem had been corrupted in ‘civilized’ societies, and implicated institutional religion in this development. Toleration, he concluded, could not hope to salve the wounds caused by the introduction of intolerance into human relations.

AB - We care deeply about what other people think of us, to such an extent that we may do seemingly irrational things in order to influence their opinion. This is not a new insight. The period ca.1650-1800 witnessed a concerted, if neglected debate about the implications of mankind’s desire for recognition, which bore directly on discussions of sociability and toleration. Here Thomas Hobbes’s writings acted as a powerful stimulus. Hobbes argued that even as the desire for recognition in mankind’s natural condition induces individuals to seek society, recognition-seeking generates a mistrust and violence that precludes its realization. Political authority, allied to the ecclesiastical, is required to constrain men to recognize their mutual obligations to one another: vertical toleration is necessary for horizontal tolerance between individuals to be realizable. The Church of Scotland minister and Professor at St Andrews, Archibald Campbell (1691-1756) offered a comprehensive challenge to Hobbes’s interpretation of the relationship between recognition and toleration. Campbell vindicated the desire for esteem from both a moral and a theological perspective: the pursuit of recognition induces us to accommodate our opinions and actions to those of others with whom we live. It gives rise to sociability and mutual fellowship. Yet Campbell accepted that the economy of esteem had been corrupted in ‘civilized’ societies, and implicated institutional religion in this development. Toleration, he concluded, could not hope to salve the wounds caused by the introduction of intolerance into human relations.

KW - Toleration; recognition; friendship; sociability; natural law; Christianity.

UR - https://www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/23801883.2019.1699889

U2 - 10.1080/23801883.2019.1699889

DO - 10.1080/23801883.2019.1699889

M3 - Article

JO - Global Intellectual History

JF - Global Intellectual History

SN - 2380-1883

ER -