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Utopia, written by Sir Thomas More, depicts a fictional island with its own unique religion and customs. Sir Thomas More's work introduces readers into the concept of a perfect society with utopian, or perfect, ideas and beliefs. This timeless classic, originally written in 1516 and heavily influenced by Plato's Republic, is often read in schools as a required reading.
Table of Contents
|Introduction: More's Utopia in Historical Perspective||p. 1|
|Literary Conventions||p. 3|
|Philosophical Convictions||p. 8|
|Personal Involvements||p. 26|
|Historical Circumstances||p. 31|
|The Translator to the Gentle Reader||p. 82|
|The Epistle, Thomas More to Peter Giles Sendeth Greeting||p. 83|
|The First Book||p. 88|
|The Second Book||p. 127|
|Letter from Peter Giles to Hierome Buslide||p. 202|
|A Meter of Four Verses||p. 205|
|A Short Meter of Utopia||p. 206|
|Gerard Noviomage of Utopia||p. 206|
|Cornelius Graphey to the Reader||p. 207|
|The Printer to the Reader||p. 207|
|Ralph Robynson's Dedicatory Letter to William Cecil||p. 209|
|Selected Bibliography||p. 213|
|Table of Contents provided by Syndetics. All Rights Reserved.|