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Introduction, by Keith Tribe Part I. On the Relation of Past and Future in Modern History 1. Modernity and the Planes of Historicity 2. Historia Magistra Vitae: The Dissolution of the Topos Into the Perspective of a Modernized Historical Process 3. Historical Criteria of the Modern Concept of Revolution 4. Historical Prognosis in Lorenz von Stein's Essay on the Prussian Constitution Part II. Theory and Method of the Historical Determination of Time 5. Begriffsgeschichte and Social History 6. History, Histories, and Formal Time Structures 7. Representation, Event, and Structure 8. Chance as Motivational Trace in Historical Writing 9. Perspective and Temporality: A Contribution to the Historiographical Exposure of the Historical World Part III. Semantic Remarks on the Mutation of Historical Experience 10. The Historical-Political Semantics of Asymmetric Counterconcepts 11. On the Disposability of History 12. Terror and Dream: Methodological Remarks on the Experience of Time During the Third Reich 13. Neuzeit: Remarks on the Semantics of Modern Concepts of Movement 15. Space of Experience and Horizon of Expectation: Two Historical Categories Notes
With a new, interpretive introduction by the translator, this revised edition of Koselleck's most acclaimed work is once again available in English. Koselleck explores the concept of historical time by posing the question: What kind of experience is opened up by the emergence of modernity? Koselleck explores the concept of historical time by posing the question: what kind of experience is opened up by the emergence of modernity?
Reinhart Koselleck, now retired, was previously professor of historical theory at the University of Bielefeld, Germany. He is the author of The Practice of Conceptual History and Critique and Crisis.Keith Tribe was Reader in Economics at Keele University, UK, until 2002. He is now a private scholar and rowing coach at the King's School, Worcester.
"Koselleck turns the procedures of 'conceptual historiography' to the study of the concept of history itself, (providing) original, erudite, and illuminating insights into concepts that have informed the modern idea of historical being: event, chance, progress, revolution, modernity... Koselleck's work augurs a new era in the conceptualization not only of what 'history' means to Western culture but also of what Western culture means for 'history.'" -- Hayden White American Historical Review