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When Lorenzo de' Medici seized control of the Florentine Republic in 1512, he summarily fired the Secretary to the Second Chancery of the Signoria and set in motion a fundamental change in the way we think about politics. The person who held the aforementioned office with the tongue-twisting title was none other than Niccolo Machiavelli, who, suddenly finding himself out of a job after 14 years of patriotic service, followed the career trajectory of many modern politicians into punditry. Unable to become an on-air political analyst for a television network, he only wrote a book. But what a book The Prince is.

  • The Prince
  • ***
  • Nicolo Machiavelli
  • NOTE
  • INTRODUCTION
  • YOUTH — Aet. 1–25—1469–94
  • OFFICE — Aet. 25–43—1494–1512
  • LITERATURE AND DEATH — Aet. 43–58—1512–27
  • THE MAN AND HIS WORKS
  • DEDICATION
  • CHAPTER I
  • HOW MANY KINDS OF PRINCIPALITIES THERE ARE, AND BY WHAT MEANS THEY ARE ACQUIRED
  • CHAPTER II
  • CONCERNING HEREDITARY PRINCIPALITIES
  • CHAPTER III
  • CONCERNING MIXED PRINCIPALITIES
  • CHAPTER IV
  • WHY THE KINGDOMOF DARIUS, CONQUERED BY ALEXANDER, DID NOT REBEL AGAINST THE SUCCESSORS OF ALEXANDER AT HIS DEATH
  • CHAPTER V
  • CONCERNING THE WAY TO GOVERN CITIES OR PRINCIPALITIES WHICH LIVED UNDER THEIR OWN LAWS BEFORE THEY WERE ANNEXED
  • CHAPTER VI
  • CONCERNING NEW PRINCIPALITIES WHICH ARE ACQUIRED BY ONE'S OWN ARMS AND ABILITY
  • CHAPTER VII
  • CONCERNING NEW PRINCIPALITIES WHICH ARE ACQUIRED EITHER BY THE ARMS OF OTHERS OR BY GOOD FORTUNE
  • CHAPTER VIII
  • CONCERNING THOSE WHO HAVE OBTAINED A PRINCIPALITY BY WICKEDNESS
  • CHAPTER IX
  • CONCERNING A CIVIL PRINCIPALITY
  • CHAPTER X
  • CONCERNING THE WAY IN WHICH THE STRENGTH OF ALL PRINCIPALITIES OUGHT TO BE MEASURED
  • CHAPTER XI
  • CONCERNING ECCLESIASTICAL PRINCIPALITIES
  • CHAPTER XII
  • HOW MANY KINDS OF SOLDIERY THERE ARE, AND CONCERNING MERCENARIES
  • CHAPTER XIII
  • CONCERNING AUXILIARIES, MIXED SOLDIERY, AND ONE'S OWN
  • CHAPTER XIV
  • THAT WHICH CONCERNS A PRINCE ON THE SUBJECT OF THE ART OF WAR
  • CHAPTER XV
  • CONCERNING THINGS FOR WHICH MEN, AND ESPECIALLY PRINCES, ARE PRAISED OR BLAMED
  • CHAPTER XVI
  • CONCERNING LIBERALITY AND MEANNESS
  • CHAPTER XVII
  • CONCERNING CRUELTY AND CLEMENCY, AND WHETHER IT IS BETTER TO BE LOVED THAN FEARED
  • CHAPTER XVIII[37]
  • CONCERNING THE WAY IN WHICH PRINCES SHOULD KEEP FAITH
  • CHAPTER XIX
  • THAT ONE SHOULD AVOID BEING DESPISED AND HATED
  • CHAPTER XX
  • ARE FORTRESSES, AND MANY OTHER THINGS TO WHICH PRINCES OFTEN RESORT, ADVANTAGEOUS OR HURTFUL?
  • CHAPTER XXI
  • HOW A PRINCE SHOULD CONDUCT HIMSELF SO AS TO GAIN RENOWN
  • CHAPTER XXII
  • CONCERNING THE SECRETARIES OF PRINCES
  • CHAPTER XXIII
  • HOW FLATTERERS SHOULD BE AVOIDED
  • CHAPTER XXIV
  • WHY THE PRINCES OF ITALY HAVE LOST THEIR STATES
  • CHAPTER XXV
  • WHAT FORTUNE CAN EFFECT IN HUMAN AFFAIRS AND HOW TO WITHSTAND HER
  • CHAPTER XXVI
  • AN EXHORTATION TO LIBERATE ITALY FROMTHE BARBARIANS
  • DESCRIPTION OF THE METHODS ADOPTED BY THE DUKE VALENTINO WHEN MURDERING VITELLOZZO VITELLI, OLIVEROTTO DA FERMO, THE SIGNOR PAGOLO, AND THE DUKE DI GRAVINA ORSINI
  • BY
  • NICOLO MACHIAVELLI
  • THE LIFE OF CASTRUCCIO CASTRACANI OF LUCCA
  • WRITTEN BY NICOLO MACHIAVELLI
  • And sent to his friends ZANOBI BUONDELMONTI And LUIGI ALAMANNI
  • CASTRUCCIO CASTRACANI 1284–1328
  • Footnotes
紙本書 NT$ 300
單本電子書
NT$ 210

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