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Chapter One The Higher and Lower Pleasures
Chapter Two Mills Moral View
10 other sections not shown
abridged acted immorally actual consequence utilitarian agent agent's conscience appropriately attitudes Auguste Comte benevolent blame blameworthy ceteris paribus charity choose competent judges Comte and Positivism Copp Copp's critics CW Vol deontological ethics deontologists deserve distinction disutility disutility-producing actions donate Ethics example expedient external rights external sanctions facie right feel guilty foreseeable consequence utilitarian guilt feelings harmful higher pleasures human humankind's utility Ibid immoral actions imperfect duties implies impose sanctions individual Insofar interests interpretation involves J. S. Mill John Rawls John Stuart Mill Jones justice justified Liberty lower pleasures Lyons maximize utility mental pleasures merely Mill argues Mill believes Mill claims moral feelings moral system moral theory morally right morally wrong non-utility-maximizing nonetheless one's pangs of conscience perform the action person principle of utility produce promote utility protect prudent R. M. Hare reasonably foreseeable consequence Richard Brandt rule-utilitarian society someone Suppose theorists utility-maximizing utility-producing X-ing