The Moral Point of View in Hume, Kant and Mill Margaret Marie
... result of reasoning) will resolve this prime facie tension in Hume’s moral system. On
this interpretation, our faculty of reason has no role in our primary moral reactions.
However, we do use our faculty of reason when we make secondary moral
evaluations/judgments. I also argue that, for Hume, we fi ...
An Internalist Dilemma - University of Colorado Boulder
... whereas it is less clear whether externalism is able to do so. At the same time, there is
disagreement within the internalist camp about how strong the necessary relation between
moral judgments and motivation should be understood to be. On strong internalism, it
holds for all persons whereas it on ...
Don`t Let it Happen Again: A Kantian Account of
... forgiveness, we are concerned only with moral punishment, not civic punishment.14 Kant tells us
that, in the moral sense, punishment consists of the actions we undertake in order to be either
materially restored, or to have our rights restored (or, presumably, both). This seeking of
compensation is ...
ИГРА - IDEA
... These are the following:
- Natural tolerance
This kind of tolerance means curiosity and trust inherent in the small child. They do not
define or determine the quality of his "I". The process of shaping the personality has not
reached yet the stage where there are separate classifications, social gro ...
... information for the purposes of
communication is one thing that
computers are getting more and more able
to do. It is easy to see why this might be
important, but does a system need
affective or conative states of its own to
make moral decisions?
Is Morality Natural?
... identifying the factors that influence judgment and the actions that follow. These studies suggest that
nature provides a universal moral grammar, designed to generate fast, intuitive and universally held
judgments of right and wrong.
Consider yourself a subject in an experiment on the Moral Sense T ...
The Theory of Moral Sentiments
The Theory of Moral Sentiments is a 1759 book by Adam Smith. It provided the ethical, philosophical, psychological, and methodological underpinnings to Smith's later works, including The Wealth of Nations (1776), Essays on Philosophical Subjects (1795), and Lectures on Justice, Police, Revenue, and Arms (1763) (first published in 1896).