2 edition of Hume"s moral epistemology found in the catalog.
Hume"s moral epistemology
by Oxford University Press
Written in English
|Statement||by Jonathon Harrison.|
David Hume - The Book of Life is the 'brain' of The School of Life, a gathering of the best ideas around wisdom and emotional intelligence. The 18th-century writer David Hume is one of the world’s great philosophical voices because he hit upon a key fact about human nature: that we are more influenced by our feelings than by reason. Primary Texts. Though Hume wrote no single work specifically on aesthetics, he touches on such matters at many points in his major works. These include discussions of beauty and its relation to taste, pleasure and pain and utility in Hume and Hume ; of literature, poetry and unity of action in Hume ; and suggestive employment of aesthetic language in his discussions of religion in.
Hume's Moral Philosophy and Contemporary Psychology demonstrates how Hume's moral philosophy comports with recent work from the empirical sciences and moral psychology. It shows how contemporary work in virtue ethics has much stronger similarities to the metaphysically thin conception of human nature that Hume developed, rather than the. An introduction to Hume’s moral philosophy outlined in volume three of the Treatise of Human Nature and the Enquiry Concerning the Principles of Morals. Hume was .
The great irony of Hume, Science, reason and skepticism: attempted to articulate a theory of knowledge that is consistent with science based on observation but if you develop this perspective in a rigorous fashion it becomes difficult to justify some of the most important claims of science particularly that through observation that we can. A Very Brief Summary of David Hume David Hume () is unquestionably one of the most influential philosophers of the Modern period. Born in Edinburgh, Scotland, his philosophical works include A Treatise on Human Nature (), Essays, Moral and Political (2 vols., ), An Enquiry Concerning Human Understanding (), and An.
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Hume's Moral EpistemologyCited by: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Harrison, Jonathan. Hume's moral epistemology. Oxford [Eng.]: Clarendon Press, (OCoLC) Named Person.
"Hume's Moral Philosophy and Contemporary Psychology is an exceptionally interesting and illuminating reflection on Hume’s contributions to moral philosophy and in particular its relations, both methodological and doctrinal, to contemporary cognitive psychology." – John Bricke, Professor of Philosophy Emeritus, University of Kansas.
The next book is usually known by philosophers as The First Enquiry, but its full title is An Enquiry Concerning Human Understanding. This was written about a decade after the Treatise, and it was designed to make the doctrines of the Treatise — or at least the ones that by that time Hume found himself wedded to — more accessible.
These are the doctrines of the first book of the Treatise. Ironically, Hume's moral epistemology isn't made manifest until Part III of his youthful "Treatise," after dealing first with cognition and second the passions.
Hume's method is entirely pragmatic in that experience alone, as opposed to a priori speculation, or even induction, is the sole means of understanding human cognition, belief, passions Cited by: Hume's moral epistemology by Harrison, Jonathan.
Publication date Topics Hume, David, -- Ethics, Hume, David,Knowledge, Theory of, Ethics Borrow this book to access EPUB and PDF files. IN COLLECTIONS. Books to Pages: Recent work at the intersection of moral philosophy and the philosophy of psychology has dealt mostly with Aristotelian virtue ethics.
The dearth of scholarship that engages with Humes moral philosophy, however, is both noticeable and peculiar. Hume's Moral Philosophy and. General Overviews. There are now a number of reliable introductory overviews of Hume’s main contributions to ethics and political philosophy.
Baillie is the only reliable book-length treatment at an introductory level. Harris provides an overview of some of the principal interpretative issues.
Cohon and Fieser are freely available online. Hume worked out the details of this account in Book III of the Treatise. The ideas of benevolence, utility, and justice arouse our deepest and most pervasive feelings, he maintained, and these feelings in turn motivate us toward actions of moral worth.
Book Description. David Hume's Treatise on Human Nature and Enquiry Concerning Human Understanding are amongst the most widely-studies texts on 's Epistemology and Metaphysics: An Introduction presents in a clear, concise and accessible manner the key themes of these texts.
Georges Dicker clarifies Hume's views on meaning, knowledge, causality, and sense perception. David Hume (/ h juː m /; born David Home; 7 May NS (26 April OS) – 25 August ) was a Scottish Enlightenment philosopher, historian, economist, and essayist, who is best known today for his highly influential system of philosophical empiricism, scepticism, and naturalism.
Beginning with A Treatise of Human Nature (–40), Hume strove to create a naturalistic science of man Alma mater: University of Edinburgh. David Hume’s Theory of Knowledge. Brief Background on Hume’s Theory of Knowledge.
Hume’s theory of knowledge was very much influenced by both Newton’s scientific view of the world and John Locke’s theory of knowledge. Hume's analysis of human belief begins with a careful distinction among our mental contents: impressions are the direct, vivid, and forceful products of immediate experience; ideas are merely feeble copies of these original impressions.
(Enquiry II) Thus, for example, the background color of the screen at which I am now looking is an impression, while my memory of the color of my mother's hair. Key works: Books that discuss Hume's views about a range of topics in metaphysics and epistemology (construed broadly, so as to include philosophy of mind, action and language) include StroudGarrett and Allison Fogelin and Loeb are devoted to his epistemology.
For three different approaches to his theory of causation, see BlackburnKail and Millican From a general summary to chapter summaries to explanations of famous quotes, the SparkNotes David Hume (–) Study Guide has everything you need to ace quizzes, tests, and essays.
Hume's fork is an explanation, developed by later philosophers, of David Hume's s division of "relations of ideas" from "matters of fact and real existence". A distinction is made between necessary versus contingent (concerning reality), a priori versus a posteriori (concerning knowledge), and analytic versus synthetic (concerning language).
Relations of abstract ideas align on one side. Hume's A Treatise of Human Nature was published between and Book I, entitled ‘Of the Understanding’, contains Hume's epistemology, i.e., his account of the manner in which we acquire knowledge in general, its justification (to the extent that he thought it could be justified), and its limits.
Book II, entitled ‘Of the Passions’, expounds most of what could be called Hume's. David Hume: Moral Philosophy. Although David Hume () is commonly known for his philosophical skepticism, and empiricist theory of knowledge, he also made many important contributions to moral ’s ethical thought grapples with questions about the relationship between morality and reason, the role of human emotion in thought and action, the nature of moral evaluation.
The Sources of Normativity in Hume's Moral Theory. Tom L. Beauchamp. Search for more papers by this author. Tom L. Beauchamp. Search for more papers by this author.
Book Editor(s): Elizabeth S. Radcliffe. Search for more papers by this author Normativity in Epistemology. Normativity in Moral Philosophy. Ask what Virtue is and Ask for a Cited by: 5. These four volumes bring together for the first time some of the most important research on the philosophy of David Hume ().
Included topics are: Volume Epistemology, Reason, Induction, Scepticism; Volume Space and Time, Ontology, Causality, Personal Identity and the Self, Naturalism, Mental Activity; Volume Ethics, Is/Ought, Reason and the Passions; Volume Religion.
In this rigorous and thorough discussion of David Hume’s A Treatise of Human Natureentitled “Of the sceptical and other systems of philosophy,” Donald Ainslie aims both to provide detailed textual exegeses of all seven sections, and to offer a way of understanding them as unified by the recurring theme of the dangers of “false” philosophy and a defense of “true” philosophy.The Scottish philosopher David Hume () is widely regarded as the greatest and most significant English-speaking philosopher and often seen as having had the most influence on the way philosophy is practiced today in the West.
His reputation is based not only on the quality of his philosophical thought but also on the breadth and scope of his writings, which ranged over .theory of understanding in Book I might attract more readers).
The second Enquiry draws on the moral philosophy of Book III of the Treatise, while eschewing the theoretical framework of the latter in favor of a more strictly literary approach (which both explains why File Size: KB.