Per 3 John Locke by wEu8v02


									      John Locke

By Ben Ebel, Connor Bohling,
     and Chris Mapley
         About John Locke
• He was born in England
• He entered the Christ Church in Oxford
• Locke wrote a book called Two Treaty’s of
     More About John Locke
• John Locke believed that people could
  better themselves by past experiences.
• Believed that hierarchy should not be and
  he liked the idea of democracy.
      John Locke Key Ideas
• He believed that the purpose of the
  democracy was to protect human rights.
• Locke argued that knowledge is based on
  and built up from simple ideas, which are
  the fundamentals of knowledge.
        John Locke Religion
• He believed in religious freedom, but the
  religion of John Locke was Unitarian
• Unitarians believe in god but rejects the
        John Locke Politics
• John Locke is considered the founder of
  liberal politics.
• Locke believed that all governments
  should go with democracy
       John Locke Education
• John Locke believed that learning is the
  last part of education and that knowledge
  and experience are the most important
  parts of education.
         John Locke Society
• Locke maintained that the original state of
  nature was happy and characterized by
  reason and tolerance.
          John Locke Quote
• “He is willing to join in Society with other
  for the mutual Preservation of their lives,
  Liberties and Estates, which I call by the
  general name, property”
John Locke and the Enlightenment
• John Locke represents the Enlightenment
  with his new Ideas that he made like
  Liberalism and he had a new way about
  understanding people
• Locke greatly influenced the American and
  French revolution
• He addressed the limits that we can
  understand about the nature of reality.
• John Locke was an inspiration to our own
• He was against the way of society such as
  feudalism in the middle ages and believed
  that an individual should be free
             Works Cited
1. Linda Black, Roger Beck, Larry Krieger,
   Phillip Naylor, Dahia Ibo Shabaka.
   Modern World History: Patterns of
   Interaction. Evanston: McDougal Littell,
2. Richard Aaron. “John Locke.” 2007: 24.
   January 30, 2007.

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