- Title Pages
- Part One What Did Tocqueville Mean by “Democracy”?
- 1 Attacking the French Tradition
- 2 Democracy as Modern Religion
- 3 Democracy as Expectation of Material Pleasures
- Part Two Tocqueville as Sociologist
- 4 In the Tradition of Montesquieu
- 5 Counterrevolutionary Traditionalism
- 6 The Discovery of the Collective
- 7 Tocqueville and the Protestantism of His Time
- Part Three Tocqueville as Moralist
- 8 The Moralist and the Question of l’Honnête
- 9 Tocqueville’s Relation to Jansenism
- Part Four Tocqueville in Literature: Democratic Language Without Declared Authority
- 10 Resisting the Democratic Tendencies of Language
- 11 Tocqueville in the Debate about Literature and Society
- 12 Tocqueville and Guizot
- 13 Tutelary Figures from Malesherbes to Chateaubriand
- Appendix 1 The Use of Anthologies and Summaries in Tocqueville’s Time
- Appendix 2 Silvestre de Sacy, Review of Democracy in America
- Appendix 3 Letter from Alexis de Tocqueville to Silvestre de Sacy
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