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An ideology is a collection of ideas.
- At its core, the battle unfolding in the Middle East is more than a clash of arms. It is an ideological struggle. On one side are the forces of terror and death. On the other are tens of millions of ordinary people who want a free and peaceful life for their children. The future of the Middle East depends on the outcome of this struggle, and so does the security of the United States.
- The emphasis of study upon a particular aspect of music is in itself ideological because it contains implications about the music's value.
- The only value of ideology is to stop things becoming showbiz.
- The problem of ideology ... has especially to do with the concepts and the languages of practical thought which stabilize a particular form of power and domination; or which reconcile and accommodate the mass of the people to their subordinate place in the social formation.
- The average, vague understanding of being can be permeated by traditional theories and opinions about being in such a way that these theories, as the sources of the prevailing understanding, remain hidden.
- Martin Heidegger, Being and Time, reprinted in Basic Writings, p. 46.
- Every human way of acting which hides the true nature of society ... is ideological.
- Max Horkheimer, "Notes on Science and the Crisis," Critical Theory: Selected Essays (1995), p. 7
- Ideologies involve a mistake about their origin: agents think that the ideology arose because of its responsiveness to epistemically relevant considerations (e.g., evidence, reasons, etc.), when, in fact, it arose only because it was responsive to the interests of the dominant economic class in the existing economic system.
- Brian Leiter, “Morality Critics,” The Oxford Handbook of Continental Philosophy (2007).
- Whereas the particular conception of ideology designates only a part of the opponent's assertions as ideologies — and this only with reference to their content, the total conception calls into question the opponent's total Weltanschauung (including his conceptual apparatus), and attempts to understand these concepts as an outgrowth of the collective life of which he partakes.
- Karl Mannheim (1929) Ideology and Utopia.
- The root cause of terrorism lies not in grievances but in a disposition toward unbridled violence. This can be traced to a world view which asserts that certain ideological and religious goals justify, indeed demand, the shedding of all moral inhibitions.”—Terrorism—How the West Can Win.