Quotation by Hannah Arendt:
The practice of violence changes the world, but the most probable change is a more violent world.
(more by this author)
1906-1975 (Age at death: 69 approx.)
Johanna "Hannah" Arendt (14 October 1906 - 4 December 1975) was a German-American political theorist. Though often described as a philosopher, she rejected that label on the grounds that philosophy is concerned with "man in the singular" and instead described herself as a political theorist because her work centers on the fact that "men, not Man, live on the earth and inhabit the world." Her works deal with the nature of power, and the subjects of politics, direct democracy, authority, and totalitarianism. The Hannah Arendt Prize is named in her honour.
1 Life and career
3.1 The Origins of Totalitarianism
3.2 The Human Condition
3.3 Men in Dark Times
3.4 Eichmann in Jerusalem: A Report on the Banality of Evil
3.5 On Revolution
3.6 On Violence
3.7 The Life of the Mind
3.8 Analysis of On Revolution
3.9 The Social Question
7 Selected works
8 See also
10 Further reading
11 External links
Life and career[edit source | edit]
Arendt was born into a secular family of German Jews in Linden (present-day Hanover)), the daughter of Martha (née Cohn) and Paul Arendt. She grew up in Königsberg (renamed Kaliningrad and annexed to the Soviet Union in 1946) and Berlin. At the University of Marburg, she studied philosophy with Martin Heidegger.
Author Information from Wikipedia
Country: United States