Gustave Belot (1859–1929) was a French philosopher and educational administrator.
Gustave Belot was born 7 August 1859 at Strasbourg, the son of a professor in the faculty of letters at Lyons. He entered the École Normale Supérieure in 1878, taking the philosophy agrégation in 1881, and becoming a provincial philosophy instructor at Brest and elsewhere. In 1899 he succeeded Lucien Lévy-Bruhl as professor of philosophy at the lycée Louis-le-Grand. In 1911 he was appointed Inspector of the Paris Academy, and in 1913 he became Inspector-General of Secondary Instruction. He died in Paris on 21 December 1929. Informed by Durkheimian sociology, he was a theorist of collectively-held 'lay morality', which was rational and based upon general interest.
- Études sur la philosophie morale, au XIXe siècle: leçons professées á l'École des hautes études sociales, 1904.
- Études de morale positive, 1907.
- Morales et religions: leçons professées á l'École des hautes études sociales, 1909.
- La conscience française et la guerre, 1921.
- Archives de psychologie, Vol. 23, 1932, p.77
- Mathias Gardet,Histoire des PEP: pupilles de l'école publique,Editions Beauchesne, 2008, p.175
- Cristina Chimisso, Writing the history of the mind: philosophy and science in France, 1900 to 1960s, Ashgate Publishing, Ltd., 2008, p.43
|This biography of a French philosopher is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|