David Hume: Critical Assessments, Volume 4
These volumes bring together for the first time some of the most important research on the philosophy of David Hume. Hume wrote on a large variety of philosophic topics, and many of these are addressed in these volumes. The volumes cover the following areas: Volume 1 - Epistemology, Reason; Volume 2 - Induction, Scepticism; Volume 3 - External World, Causality Naturalism, Mental Activity, Ontology, Personal Identity and the Self, Space and Time; Volume 4 - Ethics, Passions, Sympathy, Is/Ought; Volume 5 - Religion; Volume 6 - Politics, Economics, Justice and Miracles, as well as some miscellaneous topics.Papers have been selected for their clarity, their high quality, their originality and their lasting significance. An extensive selected bibliography is included in each volume: bibliographic material is listed according to the topics covered in the particular volume.
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Does Humes Theory of Knowledge Determine His Ethical Theory? K B Price
An Analysis of Its Catalogue S L Vodraska
Hume on the Standard of Morals R F Atkinson
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action appetite approval Ardal argument arise Aristotle association belief benevolence Book calm passions Capaldi catalog causal cause character claim common conception concern David Hume desire discussion doctrine double relation effect emotions Enquiry entailment epistemology evaluation fact feeling give hope human nature Hume says Hume's account Hume's ethics Hume's moral Hume's theory Hume's view Humean Ibid ideas and impressions impressions and ideas impressions of reflection indirect passions inference interest interpretation Kant kind language logical MacIntyre matter means Melanie Klein merit mind moral distinctions moral judgments moral sentiments moral skepticism moral theory motive object obligation one's original ourselves P. F. Strawson panegyric particular passage perceptions person philosophical Plato pleasure and pain possible present pride and humility principle propositions question R. M. Hare reason reference Reid relation of ideas Scottish Enlightenment seems sensation sense super-ego T. H. Green things thought understanding virtuous vivacity volitions vulgar Wollaston words