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  1. Timo Airaksinen (2015). Vulgar Thoughts: Berkeley on Responsibility and Freedom. In Sebastien Charles (ed.), Berkeley Revisited: Moral, Social and Political Philosophy. Voltaire Foundation 115-130.
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  2. Bertil Belfrage (2007). The Theological Positivism of George Berkeley (1707-1708). Acta Philosophica Fennica 83:37-52.
    Did George Berkeley, as I argued long ago in Belfrage (1986), defend a theory of "emotive meaning" in his Manuscript Introduction (an early version of the introduction to the Principles)? This question has raised a broad spectrum of different issues, which I think it is important to keep apart, such as rhetorical, psychological, semantic, ethical, metaphysical, and theological aspects. In the present paper, I hope to clear the ground of ambiguities, which have led to serious misunderstandings on this interesting point (...)
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  3. Bertil Belfrage (1986). Berkeley's Theory of Emotive Meaning (1708). Hisory of European Ideas 7 (6):643-649.
  4. Bertil Belfrage (1986). Development of Berkeley's Early Theory of Meaning. Revue Philosophique de la France Et de l'Etranger 176 (3):319-330.
  5. David Berman (1986). The Jacobitism of Berkeley's Passive Obedience. Journal of the History of Ideas 47 (2):309-319.
    Why did the Lord Justices make strong representation against Berkeley? According to Joseph Stock, Berkeley's first biographer "Lord Galway [a Lord Justice in 1716] having heard of those sermons, published in 1712 as Passive Obedience represented Berkeley as a Jacobite, and hence unworthy of the living of St. Paul's. From the beginning, Passive Obedience was rumored to be politically heterodox...
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  6. Scott Breuninger (2015). Improving the Health of the Nation: Berkeley, Virtue and Ireland. In Sebastien Charles (ed.), Berkeley Revisited: Moral, Social and Political Philosophy. 161-176.
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  7. Scott Breuninger (2010). Recovering Bishop Berkeley: Virtue and Society in the Anglo-Irish Context. Palgrave Macmillan.
    Berkeley's sermons on passive obedience in the Irish context -- Science and sociability: Berkeley's "bond of society" -- Piety, perception, and the free-thinkers -- Luxury, moderation, and the south sea bubble -- Planting religion in the New World, 1722 - 1732 -- Improving Ireland: luxury, virtue, and economic development -- Bishop of Cloyne: protestantism, patriotism, and a national panacea.
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  8. Scott Christopher Breuninger (2002). Morals, the Market, and History: George Berkeley and Social Virtue in Early Eighteenth-Century Thought. Dissertation, The University of Wisconsin - Madison
    Using Berkeley's life as a point of entry in the period, this dissertation approaches his thought from the vantage of contextual intellectual history, examining the relationship between ethical thought and the demands of commercial society during the early eighteenth century . Viewing this period through the prism of Berkeley's career, this dissertation is divided into three sections, chronologically tracing the development of Berkeley's social thought and outlining his place within the context of these contemporary debates. A primary goal of each (...)
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  9. C. D. Broad (1953). Berkeley's Theory of Morals. Revue Internationale de Philosophie 7 (1/2=23/24):73.
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  10. S. Buckle (2004). Constantine George Caffentzis: Exciting the Industry of Mankind: George Berkeley's Philosophy of Money. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 12:551-553.
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  11. Constantine George Caffentzis (2000). Exciting the Industry of Mankind George Berkeley's Philosophy of Money.
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  12. Sébastien Charles (ed.) (2015). Berkeley Revisited: Moral, Social and Political Philosophy. Voltaire Foundation.
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  13. Sebastien Charles (2015). De Pascal a Locke: la reprise berkeleyenne des enjeux philosophiques concernant la tolerance religieuse et civile. In Berkeley Revisited: Moral, Social and Political Philosophy. Voltaire Foundation 177-190.
  14. Sébastien Charles (2009). Fictions in Berkeley:: From Epistemology to Morality. Berkeley Studies:13-21.
    In the classical era, imagination garnered poor press: fooling the senses, perverting judgment, subverting reason, skewing social relations, and generally providing wrong ideas about the way things are; it was a faculty of which to beware. Occasionally it was recognized as not being entirely without value—Descartes, for example, insisted on its great usefulness as a figurational function in simplifying the work of the understanding in geometry. The traditional tendency in philosophy, though, was to denigrate imagination for its misleading nature and (...)
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  15. Sébastien Charles (2008). Berkeley Polémiste: Des Sermons Sur l'Obéissance Assive (1712) aux Maximes Sur le Patriotisme (1750). The European Legacy 13 (4):413-424.
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  16. Stephen R. L. Clark (ed.) (1989). Money, Obedience, and Affection: Essays on Berkeley's Moral and Political Thought. Garland Pub..
  17. Stephen H. Daniel (2015). Berkeley, Hobbes, and the Constitution of the Self. In Sébastien Charles (ed.), Berkeley Revisited: Moral, Social and Political Philosophy. Voltaire Foundation 69-81.
    By focusing on the exchange between Descartes and Hobbes on how the self is related to its activities, Berkeley draws attention to how he and Hobbes explain the forensic constitution of human subjectivity and moral/political responsibility in terms of passive obedience and conscientious submission to the laws of the sovereign. Formulated as the language of nature or as pronouncements of the supreme political power, those laws identify moral obligations by locating political subjects within those networks of sensible signs. When thus (...)
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  18. Stephen H. Daniel & Sébastien Charles (2012). Montréal Conference Summaries. Berkeley Studies 23:54-57.
    In June of 2012 scholars from Europe and North America met in Montreal to commemorate the 300th anniversary of the publication of George Berkeley's *Passive Obedience*. In this article Stephen Daniel summarizes the English presentations, and Sébastien Charles summarizes the French presentations, on how Berkeley invokes naturalistic themes in developing a moral theory while still allowing a role for God.
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  19. Stephen Darwall (2005). Berkeley's Moral and Political Philosophy. In Kenneth Winkler (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Berkeley. Cambridge University Press 311.
  20. Antonio Carlos dos Santos (2011). Berkeley E Mandeville: Religião E Moralidade. Filosofia Unisinos 12 (1):56-69.
  21. Daniel E. Flage (2015). Ethics in Alciphron. In Sebastien Charles (ed.), Berkeley Revisited: Moral, Social and Political Philosophy. Voltaire Foundation 53-68.
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  22. Melissa Frankel (2015). Actions, Behaviors, and Volitions in Berkeley's Moral Philosophy. In Sebastien Charles (ed.), Berkeley Revisited: Moral, Social and Political Philosophy. Voltaire Foundation 99-114.
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  23. Danny Frederick (2016). The Good Bishop and the Explanation of Political Authority. De Ethica 3 (2):23-35.
    A central problem of political philosophy is that of explaining how a state could have the moral authority to enforce laws, promulgate laws which citizens are thereby obliged to obey, give new duties to citizens and levy taxes. Many rival solutions to this problem of political authority have been offered by contemporary and recent philosophers but none has obtained wide acceptance. The current debate takes no cognisance of George Berkeley’s ‘Passive Obedience’, in which he defends the exceptionless duty of not (...)
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  24. Jeremy Girard (2015). La bonne societe d'apres Berkeley: entre education religieuse et coutume raisonnable. In Sebastien Charles (ed.), Berkeley Revisited: Moral, Social and Political Philosophy. Voltaire Foundation 227-242.
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  25. Adam Grzelinski (2015). George Berkeley's Understanding of Beauty and His Polemic with Shaftesbury. In Sebastien Charles (ed.), Berkeley Revisited: Moral, Social and Political Philosophy. Voltaire Foundation 209-226.
  26. Heta Aleksandra Gylling (2015). Berkeley as a Worldly Philosopher. In Sebastien Charles (ed.), Berkeley Revisited: Moral, Social and Political Philosophy. Voltaire Foundation 23-36.
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  27. Matti Häyry (2012). Passive Obedience and Berkeley’s Moral Philosophy. Berkeley Studies 23:3-14.
    In Passive Obedience Berkeley argues that we must always observe the prohibitions decreed by our sovereign rulers. He defends this thesis both by providing critiques against opposing views and, more interestingly, by presenting a moral theory that supports it. The theory contains elements of divine - command, natural - law, moral - sense, rule - based, and outcome - oriented ethics. Ultimately, however, it seems to rest on a notion of spiritual reason — a specific God - given faculty that (...)
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  28. Matti Häyry & Heta Häyry (1994). Obedience to Rules and Berkeley's Theological Utilitarianism. Utilitas 6 (2):233.
    According to what one might call ‘indirect” forms of utilitarian thinking, the proper end of all human action is the greatest happiness of the greatest number of individuals, but due to the fallibility of moral agents this end cannot, and must not, be directly pursued. Instead, according to at least one version of the indirect theory, moral agents have a duty to act in conformity with a set of general rules which, in their turn, have been designed to promote the (...)
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  29. Marc A. Hight (2015). Berkeley on Economic Bubbles. In Sebastien Charles (ed.), Berkeley Revisited: Moral, Social and Political Philosophy. Voltaire Foundation 191-208.
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  30. Hugh Hunter (2015). Berkeley on Doing Good and Meaning Well. In Sebastien Charles (ed.), Berkeley Revisited: Moral, Social and Political Philosophy. 131-146.
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  31. T. W. Hutchison (1953). Berkeley's Querist and its Place in the Economic Thought of the Eighteenth Century. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 4 (13):52-77.
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  32. Laurent Jaffro (2007). Berkeley's Criticism of Shaftesbury's Moral Theory in Alciphron III. In Stephen H. Daniel (ed.), Reexamining Berkeley's Philosophy.
  33. G. A. Johnston (1915). The Development of Berkeley's Ethical Theory. Philosophical Review 24 (4):419-430.
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  34. Patrick Kelly (2005). Berkeley's Economic Writings. In Kenneth Winkler (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Berkeley. Cambridge University Press 339.
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  35. Nancy Kendrick (2015). Berkeley's Bermuda Project and The Ladies Library. In Sebastien Charles (ed.), Berkeley Revisited: Moral, Social and Political Philosophy. Voltaire Foundation 243-258.
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  36. Eléonore Le Jallé (2010). Mandeville dans l''Alciphron'. In Laurent Jaffro, Genevieve Brykman & Claire Schwartz (eds.), Berkeley's Alciphron: English Text and Essays in Interpretation. Georg Olms Verlag
  37. Paul J. Olscamp (1970). Does Berkeley Have an Ethical Theory? In Colin Murray Turbayne (ed.), A Treatise on the Principles of Human Knowledge / George Berkeley, with Critical Essays.
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  38. Paul J. Olscamp (1970). The Moral Philosophy of George Berkeley. The Hague,Martinus Nijhoff.
    ARCHIVES INTERNATIONALES D'HISTOIRE DES IDEES INTERNATIONAL ARCHIVES OF THE HISTORY OF IDEAS 33 PAUL J. OLSCAMP The Moral Philosophy of George Berkeley ..
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  39. Paul J. Olscamp (1968). Some Suggestions About the Moral Philosophy of George Berkeley. Journal of the History of Philosophy 6 (2):147.
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  40. Hugh W. Orange (1890). Berkeley as a Moral Philosopher. Mind 15 (60):514-523.
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  41. Désirée Park (1971). The Moral Philosophy of George Berkeley. Studi Internazionali Di Filosofia 3:228-230.
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  42. Thomas D. Sullivan (1970). Berkeley's Moral Philosophy. Philosophical Studies 19:193-201.
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  43. Marta Syzmańska (2011). Berkeley’s Moral and Social Considerations Vindicated. [REVIEW] Berkeley Studies 22:15-19.
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  44. Marta Szymanska-Lewoszewska (2015). Berkeley's Double Understanding of 'Social Appetite'. In Sebastien Charles (ed.), Berkeley Revisited: Moral, Social and Political Philosophy. Voltaire Foundation 147-160.
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  45. Pascal Taranto (2015). Le travail de la sagesse: philosophie et exercice spirituel chez George Berkeley. In Sebastien Charles (ed.), Berkeley Revisited: Moral, Social and Political Philosophy. Voltaire Foundation 259-276.
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  46. Richard J. Van Iten (2015). Berkeley's Pragmatic Bent: Its Implications for His Social Philosophy. In Sebastien Charles (ed.), Berkeley Revisited: Moral, Social and Political Philosophy. Voltaire Foundation 83-98.
  47. G. Warnock (1990). Berkeley's Moral Philosophy. Journal of Medical Ethics 16 (1):48-50.
    Berkeley held that the moral duty of mankind was to obey God's laws; that--since God was a benevolent Creator--the object of His laws must be to promote the welfare and flourishing of mankind; and that, accordingly, humans could identify their moral duties by asking what system of laws for conduct would in fact tend to promote that object. This position--which is akin to that of 'rule' Utilitarianism--is neither unfamiliar nor manifestly untenable. He was surely mistaken, however, in his further supposition (...)
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  48. Kenneth Williford (2003). Berkeley's Theory of Operative Language in the Manuscript Introduction. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 11 (2):271 – 301.
    (2003). Berkeley's theory of operative language in the Manuscript Introduction. British Journal for the History of Philosophy: Vol. 11, No. 2, pp. 271-301. doi: 10.1080/09608780320001047877.
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  49. Kenneth Williford & Roomet Jakapi (2009). Berkeley's Theory of Meaning in Alciphron VII. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 17 (1):99 – 118.
  50. J. O. Wisdom (1954). "The Works of George Berkeley, Bishop of Cloyne," Vol. VI, Edited by A. A. Luce and T. E. Jessop. [REVIEW] British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 5 (17):87.
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