John Neville Figgis (1866–1919) was an historian, political philosopher and Anglican priest and monk. Educated at Brighton College and St Catharine's College, Cambridge, he was a student of Lord Acton at Cambridge, and editor of much of Acton's work.
He is remembered in relation to the history of ideas, and concepts of the Pluralist State. The latter he in some ways adapted from Otto von Gierke; his ideas were picked up by others, such as G. D. H. Cole and Harold Laski.
- The Divine Right of Kings (1896), second edition 1914
- Christianity and History (1905)
- Studies of Political Thought from Gerson to Grotius 1414-1625 (1907) Birkbeck Lectures, 1900.
- The Gospel and Human Needs (1909) Hulsean Lectures
- Religion and English Society (1911)
- Civilisation at the Cross Roads (1912)
- Antichrist and Other Sermons (1913)
- Churches in the Modern State (1913)
- The Fellowship of the Mystery (1914) Bishop Paddock Lectures
- The Will to Freedom : or, The Gospel of Nietzsche and the Gospel of Christ (1917)
- Some Defects of English Religion (1917)
- Hopes for English Religion (1919)
- The Political Aspects of St. Augustine's City of God (1921)
- The Pluralist Theory of the State: Selected Writings of G. D. H. Cole, J. N. Figgis, and H. J. Laski (1989) edited by Paul Hirst
- Pluralist State: The Political Ideas of J. N. Figgis and His Contemporaries (1994) David Nicholls
|Wikisource has original works written by or about:
- Works by Neville Figgis at Project Gutenberg
- Works by or about John Neville Figgis at Internet Archive
- Directory of works by John Neville Figgis 1866-1919 from Project Canterbury
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