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  1. Antis Loizides (ed.) (2014). Mill’s a System of Logic: Critical Appraisals. Routledge.
    John Stuart Mill considered his A System of Logic , first published in 1843, the methodological foundation and intellectual groundwork of his later works in ethical, social, and political theory. Yet no book has attempted in the past to engage with the most important aspects of Mill's Logic . This volume brings together leading scholars to elucidate the key themes of this influential work, looking at such topics as his philosophy of language and mathematics, his view on logic, induction and (...)
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  2. Antis Loizides (2014). Mill on Happiness: A Question of Method. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 22 (2):302-321.
    It seems that eudaimonistic reconstructions of John Stuart Mill's conception of happiness have fallen prey to what they thought Mill should have done with regard to the role of pleasure in his notion of happiness. Insisting that utility and eudaimonia make conflicting claims, something which mirrors Mill's ‘conflicting loyalties’, they downgrade pleasure to just one of the ingredients of happiness. However, a closer look at Mill's intellectual development suggests otherwise. By focusing on Mill's radical background, this paper argues that pleasure (...)
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  3. Antis Loizides (2012). Anglo-American Idealism; Thinkers and Ideas. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 20 (1):204 - 207.
    British Journal for the History of Philosophy, Volume 20, Issue 1, Page 204-207, January 2012.
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  4. Antis Loizides (2012). Taking Their Cue From Plato: James and John Stuart Mill. History of European Ideas 39 (1):121-140.
    Summary John Stuart Mill's classic tale of disillusionment from a ?narrow creed?, an overt as much as a covert theme of his Autobiography (London, 1873), has for many years served as a guide to the search for the causes and sources of his ?enlargement-of-the-utilitarian-creed? project. As a result, in analyses of Mill's mature views, Samuel Taylor Coleridge?and friends?commonly take centre stage in terms of influence, whereas John's father?James Mill?is reduced either to a supernumerary or a villain in the last act (...)
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  5. Antis Loizides (2011). Ben Eggleston, Dale E. Miller and David Weinstein (Eds.), John Stuart Mill and the Art of Life (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2011), Pp. 304. [REVIEW] Utilitas 23 (04):463-466.