WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:12:02 2014 UTClccn-n500303360.56Private and public individuals, households, and body politic in Locke and Hutcheson /0.740.88Francis Hutcheson in Dublin, 1719-30 : the crucible of his thought /51735420Francis_Hutcheson_(philosopher)n 5003033665704Francis HutchesonHutcheson, F. 1694-1747Hutcheson, Franciscus, 1694-1746Hutcheson, Franz.Hutcheson, Franz 1694-1747ハチスン, Fハチスン, フランシスハチソンlccn-n79054039Hume, David1711-1776lccn-n50002516Shaftesbury, Anthony Ashley CooperEarl of1671-1713lccn-n79090225Locke, John1632-1704lccn-n80032761Smith, Adam1723-1790lccn-n50047220Kivy, Peteredtlccn-n85175778Leidhold, Wolfgang1950-edtlccn-n91086196Gobetti, Daniela1952-lccn-n89614502Scott, William Robert1868-1940lccn-n86018466Wallace, George1727-1805lccn-n79041963Peach, Bernard1918-edtHutcheson, Francis1694-1746HistoryBiographySourcesEthicsHutcheson, Francis,AestheticsEmotionsEthics, ModernAfricaSlave tradeGreat BritainHume, David,Smith, Adam,Shaftesbury, Anthony Ashley Cooper,--Earl of,MetaphysicsLocke, John,EnlightenmentEconomicsEconomistsLaughterVirtueAesthetics, BritishPolitical science--PhilosophyPolitical participation--PhilosophySociological jurisprudencePolitical sociologyFable of the bees (Mandeville, Bernard)Natural lawPluralismLogicMotivation (Psychology)Human beingsSocial ethicsTravelPolitical scienceScotlandLaw--PhilosophyPhilosophy, ModernSlaveryPsychologyBlacksIntellectual lifePhilosophy, ScottishFletcher, Andrew,Stewart, Dugald,Antislavery movementsUnited StatesSlaves--Religious lifePhilosophersAfrica, WestIrelandHobbes, Thomas,Philosophy1694174617251726172817291730173517381742174317441745174717491750175217531755175617581759176017621764176917701771177217741778178017871788181018681882188318871892189719001902190519061910193519391941194819501954195519561957195819591961196319651966196719681969197019711972197319751976197919801982198319841985198619871988198919901991199219931994199519971998199920002001200220032004200520062007200820092010201220132014195403861599171.2BJ1005ocn073791668ocn073791669ocn073791671ocn0737916701668114ocn000031375file17280.79Hutcheson, FrancisAn essay on the nature and conduct of the passions and affections; with illustrations on the moral sense+-+K683161125106478ocn065347085file17470.81Hutcheson, FrancisA short introduction to moral philosophy, in three books containing the elements of ethicks and the law of nature ... translated from the Latin"The celebrated division of philosophy among the ancients was into the rational or logical, the natural and the moral. Their moral philosophy contained these parts, ethicks taken more strictly, teaching the nature of virtue and regulating the internal dispositions; and the knowledge of the law of nature. This latter contained: 1. the doctrine of private rights, or the laws obtaining in natural liberty; 2. Oeconomicks, or the laws and rights of the several members of a family; and 3. Politicks, shewing the various plans of civil government, and the rights of fates with respect to each other. The following books contain the elements of these several branches of moral philosophy; which if they are carefully studied may give the youth an easier access to the well known and admired works either of the ancients, Plato, Aristotle, Xenophon, Cicero; or of the moderns, Grotius, Cumberland, Puffendorf, Harrington and others, upon this branch of philosophy"--Livre. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2008 APA, all rights reserved)87458ocn053145397book17250.70Hutcheson, FrancisAn inquiry into the original of our ideas of beauty and virtue : in two treatises"The Inquiry was written as a critical response to the work of Bernard Mandeville and as a defense of the ideas of Anthony Ashley Cooper, Lord Shaftesbury. It consists of two treatises exploring our aesthetic and our moral abilities. The first treatise argues that human beings possess a natural internal sense of beauty, whereas the second focuses on the "moral sense" that enables us to distinguish virtue from vice and thus to act from moral love or "benevolence.""--BOOK JACKET+-+937924013581265ocn065329970file17250.79Hutcheson, FrancisAn inquiry into the original of our ideas of beauty and virtue in two treatises, I. concerning beauty, order, harmony, design, II. concerning moral good and evil67554ocn083417709file17420.73Hutcheson, FrancisSynopsis metaphysicae ontologiam et pneumatologiam complectens5507ocn000152616book19710.63Hutcheson, FrancisIllustrations on the moral senseAlso contains the Burnet/Hutcheson correspondence48531ocn065348546book17500.81Hutcheson, FrancisReflections upon laughter, and remarks upon the fable of the bees ... carefully corrected+-+489950906632438421ocn187300625file17620.81Benezet, AnthonyA short account of that part of Africa, inhabited by the negroes With respect to the fertility of the country; the good disposition of many of the natives, and the manner by which the slave trade is carried on. Extracted from divers authors, in order to shew the iniquity of that trade, and the falsity of the arguments usually advanced in its vindication. With quotations from the writings of several persons of note, viz. George Wallis [sic, for Wallace], Francis Hutcheson, and James Foster, and a large extract from a pamphlet, lately published in London, on the subject of the slave tradeHistorySources3727ocn051549085book20020.66Hutcheson, FrancisAn essay on the nature and conduct of the passions and affections : with illustrations on the moral sense"Francis Hutcheson is one of the central figures in eighteenth-century moral philosophy. Read widely in Britain, France, Germany, and America, he influenced philosophers ranging from his student Adam Smith to Kant. After the initial reaction to his first major work, Inquiry into the Original of Our Ideas of Beauty and Virtue (1725), Hutcheson took stock of his critics and wrote An Essay on the Nature and Conduct of the Passions and Affections, with Illustrations on the Moral Sense. The first half of the work, the Essay, presents a rich moral psychology built on a theory of the passions and an account of motivation deepening and augmenting the doctrine of moral sense developed in the Inquiry. The Illustrations on the Moral Sense is a brilliant attack on rationalist moral theories and the font of many of the arguments against the motivating power of reason taken up by Hume and used to this day." "Despite intrinsic merits of the Essay on the Nature and Conduct of the Passions and the Illustrations on the Moral Sense, and their vast influence, the original English-language text has until recently been available only in expensive reprint. The Liberty Fund edition makes Hutcheson's seminal work widely available in English in a critical edition collating the first edition of 1728 with Hutcheson's revision of 1742."--BOOK JACKET+-+01382401353449ocn061453927book20060.66Hutcheson, FrancisLogic, metaphysics, and the natural sociability of mankind"With the publication of Logic, Metaphysics, and the Natural Sociability of Mankind, Liberty Fund presents, for the first time in English, Francis Hutcheson's teachings regarding logic and metaphysics. The texts of A Compend of Logic and A Synopsis of Metaphysics represent Hutcheson's only systematic treatments of logic, ontology, and pneumatology, or the science of the soul, topics that were considered indispensable for the instruction of students in the eighteenth century. Originally composed in Latin, they were intended for classroom use and belong to a textbook tradition of commentary on the writings of others+-+719924013534228ocn728419216file17450.73Hutcheson, FrancisPhilosophiae moralis institutio compendiaria Libris III. Ethices et jurisprudentiae naturalis elementa continens. Auctore Francisco Hutcheson in Academia Glasguensi P.P32745ocn000140078book17250.79Hutcheson, FrancisAn inquiry into the original of our ideas of beauty and virtueThere is no part of philosophy of more importance, than a just knowledge of human nature, and its various powers and dispositions. Our late inquires have been very much employed about our understanding, and the several methods of obtaining truth. We generally acknowledge, that the Importance of any truth is nothing else than its moment, or efficacy to make men happy, or to give them the greatest and most lasting pleasure; and wisdom denotes only a capacity of pursuing this end by the best means. It must surely then be of the greatest importance, to have distinct conceptions of this end itself, as well as of the means necessary to obtain it; that we may find out which are the greatest and most lasting pleasures, and not employ our reason, after all our laborious Improvements of it, in trifling pursuits. It is to be feared indeed, that most of our studies, without this inquiry will be of very little use to us; for they seem to have scarce any other tendency than to lead us into speculative knowledge itself. Nor are we distinctly told how it is that knowledge, or truth, is pleasant to us. This consideration put the author of the following papers upon inquiring into the various pleasures which human nature is capable of receiving. We shall generally find in our modern philosophic writings, nothing farther on this head, than some bare division of them into sensible, and rational, and some trite commonplace arguments to prove the latter more valuable than the former. Our sensible pleasures are slightly passed over, and explained only by some instances in tastes, smells, sounds, or such like, which men of any tolerable reflection generally look upon as very trifling satisfactions. Our rational pleasures have had much the same kind of treatment. We are seldom taught any other notion of rational pleasure than that which we have upon reflecting on our possession, or claim to those objects, which may be occasions of pleasure. Such objects we call advantageous; but advantage, or interest, cannot be distinctly concerned, till we know what those pleasures are which advantageous objects are apt to excite; and what senses or powers of perception we have with respect to such objects. We may perhaps find such an inquiry of more importance in morals, to prove what we call the reality of virtue, or that it is the surest happiness of the agent, than one would at first imagine. In reflecting upon our external senses, we plainly see, that our perceptions of pleasure, or pain, do not depend directly on our will. Objects do not please us, according as we incline they should. The presence of some objects necessarily pleases us, and the presence of others as necessarily displeases us. Nor can we by our will, any otherwise procure pleasure, or avoid pain, than by procuring the former kind of objects, and avoiding the latter. By the very frame of our nature the one is made the occasion of delight, and the other of dissatisfaction. The same observation will hold in all our other pleasures and pains. In the later editions of this volume, what alterations are made, are partly owing to the objections of some gentlemen, who wrote very keenly against several principles in this book. The author was convinced of some inaccurate expressions, which are now altered; and some arguments, he hopes, are now made clearer: but he has not yet seen cause to renounce any of the principles maintained in it. Nor is there any thing of consequence added, except in Sect. II. of Treatise 2nd (see record); and the same reasoning is found in Sect. I. of the essay on the passions (see record). In this Edition there are additions interspersed, to prevent objections which have been published against this scheme by several authors; and some mathematical expressions are left out, which, upon second thoughts, appeared useless, and were disagreeable to some readers.--Preface. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2008 APA, all rights reserved)3264ocn000800997book19730.70Hutcheson, FrancisFrancis Hutcheson: an inquiry concerning beauty, order, harmony, design+-+30906297543108ocn070836658book20070.63Hutcheson, FrancisPhilosophiae moralis institutio compendiaria : with a short introduction to moral philosophy"Francis Hutcheson was one of the most important figures in the Scottish Enlightenment. He influenced not only leading thinkers, such as David Hume, Adam Smith, and Thomas Reid, but also a wider circle of intellectuals in England, Europe, and America." "Hutcheson viewed philosophy as a practical matter, not merely a theoretical exercise, and in his Philosophiae Moralis Instituto Compendiaria, we have his arguments for how to live a virtuous, useful, engaged life based on belief in the benevolence of God, the harmony of the universe, and the sociable dispositions of human beings. The aim was to provide a text for university students, putting forward Hutcheson's optimistic view of human nature and its relationship to the Divinity, as well as providing students with the knowledge of natural and civil law required by the university curriculum." "In this Liberty Fund edition, the Latin text of 1745, Philosophiae Moralis Instituto Compendiaria, is printed facing its 1747 English translation, A Short Introduction to Moral Philosophy. Passages left untranslated in the 1747 edition have been rendered into English for the first time, and the anonymous translator's interpolations have been identified. Luigi Turco's introduction and extensive annotations provide context, references, and, where needed, clarification for the modern reader."--BOOK JACKET+-+270924013530215ocn000325300book19680.63Hutcheson, FrancisA system of moral philosophy29342ocn000869951book17550.81Hutcheson, FrancisA system of moral philosophy, in three books2422ocn000044673book19690.81McReynolds, PaulFour early works on motivation24029ocn065350509book17550.84Hutcheson, FrancisA system of moral philosophy in three booksBiography+-+160315003622730ocn083282727file17440.70Hutcheson, FrancisLogicae compendium Praefixa est dissertatio de philosophiae origine, ejusque inventoribus aut excultoribus praecipuis22115ocn065347148file17580.84Hutcheson, FrancisThoughts on laughter and observations on the Fable of the bees : in six letters5924ocn052124304com19920.56Gobetti, DanielaPrivate and public individuals, households, and body politic in Locke and HutchesonIn this arresting and innovative book, Gobetti combines political theory with the history of political thought to question the conceptual conventions and tacit assumptions which surround the concepts of private and public. In seeking the foundations of the modern liberal conception of private and public, she traces it to modern Natural Law thinkers, in particular Locke and Hutcheson. By developing a revised interpretation of seventeenth-century natural jurisprudence, which recognizes that every adult controls an individual or private domain, as well as engaging in political, community or public interaction, Gobetti raises interesting questions about the politics of participation in modern society+-+638278857557714ocn001017157book19000.70Scott, William RobertFrancis Hutcheson, his life, teaching and position in the history of philosophy+-+94161500365204ocn000168453book19650.66Taylor, William LeslieFrancis Hutcheson and David Hume as predecessors of Adam SmithHistory4815ocn064130751com20050.63Carey, DanielLocke, Shaftesbury, and Hutcheson contesting diversity in the Enlightenment and beyondAre human beings linked by a common nature, or are they fragmented by different cultural practices and values? These fundamental moral questions were debated in the Enlightenment by Locke, Shaftesbury, and Hutcheson. Daniel Carey explores the relationship between these founding arguments and contemporary disputes over cultural diversity and multiculturalism+-+07509367054315ocn026216869book19930.70Hutcheson, FrancisOn human nature+-+04358967053223ocn020012012book19890.79Hope, VVirtue by consensus : the moral philosophy of Hutcheson, Hume, and Adam SmithHistory3216ocn050756110book20030.79Kivy, PeterThe seventh sense : Francis Hutcheson and eighteenth-century British aestheticsNow reissued with substantial new material, this is the definitive study of the aesthetic theory of the great 18th century philosopher Francis Hutcheson, and its huge influence on 18th century aesthetics+-+37551744653182ocn001329159book19650.79Blackstone, William TFrancis Hutcheson and contemporary ethical theoryHistory3154ocn000379906book19690.79Jensen, HenningMotivation and the moral sense in Francis Hutcheson's ethical theoryHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etc+-+32366297543055ocn191891561book20080.79Filonowicz, Joseph DukeFellow-feeling and the moral lifeHistoryTakes the reader on an engaging, informative tour of some of the main issues in philosophical ethics+-+46233367052673ocn001622378book19750.76Kivy, PeterThe seventh sense : a study of Francis Hutcheson's aesthetics and its influence in eighteenth-century Britain23515ocn003183079book18820.73Fowler, ThomasShaftesbury and HutchesonBiography2113ocn050736993book20030.81Sakamoto, TatsuyaThe rise of political economy in the Scottish enlightenmentHistoryBiographyPresenting original research by prominent scholars, this book provides the first comprehensive survey of the rise and progress of political economy as an integral part of the Scottish Enlightenment+-+70113485751282ocn046848429book20020.88Brown, MichaelFrancis Hutcheson in Dublin, 1719-30 : the crucible of his thoughtBiography+-+32817360361122ocn022544477book19900.88Strasser, Mark PhilipFrancis Hutcheson's moral theory : its form and utility853ocn510724074com17380.70Hutcheson, FrancisA Vindication of Mr. Hutcheson from the calumnious aspersions of a late pamphlet. By several of his scholars835ocn645789573com17590.76Taylor, JohnAn examination of the scheme of morality, advanced by Dr. Hutcheson, late Professor of Morality, in the University of Glasgow. By John Taylor702ocn013156813book19850.84Leidhold, WolfgangEthik und Politik bei Francis HutchesonHistory643ocn745231198com17380.73Heugh, HughA letter to the valiant and undaunted champion of our broken covenants, the Reverend and renowned Mr. Ebenezer Erskine; in relation to the present heresies, backslidings, defections, and lukewarmness of the times, and his Apostolical Testimonies against them: By a bold young soldier under his banner, Euzelus Philalethes, author of Shaftsbury's ghost conjur'd572ocn005223229book18680.86Laurie, Simon SomervilleNotes expository and critical on certain British theories of moralsHistory+-+7199240135+-+7199240135Fri Mar 21 15:45:59 EDT 2014batch52321