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D. D. Raphael [93]D. Daiches Raphael [36]
  1.  58
    D. D. Raphael (2007/2009). The Impartial Spectator: Adam Smith's Moral Philosophy. Oxford University Press.
    D. D. Raphael examines the moral philosophy of Adam Smith (1723-90), best known for his famous work on economics, The Wealth of Nations, and shows that his thought still has much to offer philosophers today. Raphael gives particular attention to Smith's original theory of conscience, with its emphasis on the role of 'sympathy' (shared feelings).
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  2. L. J. Russell, D. Daiches Raphael, John Laird & G. C. Field (1944). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 53 (209):86-91.
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  3. D. D. Raphael (1994). Moral Philosophy. Oxford University Press.
    In this new and enlarged edition of a standard introduction to moral philosophy, Raphael shows in clear and simple language the connections between abstract ethics and practical problems in law, government, medicine, and the social sciences in general. Moral Philosophy deals with six main areas. First, it looks at the two opposed traditions of naturalism and rationalism, and considers more recent discussion in terms of logic and language. Next, it explores the attractions and defects of Utilitarianism, and then turns to (...)
     
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  4. D. D. Raphael (1990). Problems of Political Philosophy. Humanities Press International.
     
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  5. Adam Smith, J. C. Bryce, D. D. Raphael, Dugald Stewart & Ian Simpson Ross (1980). Essays on Philosophical Subjects. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  6.  4
    D. Daiches Raphael & Michael Polanyi (1953). The Logic of Liberty. Philosophical Quarterly 3 (10):86.
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  7.  36
    D. D. Raphael (2001). Concepts of Justice. Oxford University Press.
    In this fascinating exploration of justice, eminent philosopher D. D. Raphael presents the culmination of a lifetime's study of its evolution, from ancient times to the late twentieth century. His aim is not just historical but philosophical: to illuminate our true understanding of justice. His unique approach examines not only classic texts by such philosophers as Plato, Aristotle, Hume, Mill, and Rawls but also the Bible and Greek tragedy, as well as some neglected but important thought from the modern era. (...)
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  8. D. D. Raphael (1987). Adam Smith. Philosophical Review 96 (4):612-615.
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  9.  87
    Desmond Paul Henry, J. P. Day, Antony Flew, H. D. Sluga, Francis Jacobs, D. D. Raphael & Anthony Palmer (1966). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 75 (300):598-615.
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  10.  13
    D. D. Raphael, Peter Laslett & W. G. Runciman (1969). Philosophy, Politics and Society: Third Series. Philosophical Quarterly 19 (75):185.
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  11. D. D. Raphael (1969). British Moralists, 1650-1800. Oxford, Clarendon P..
  12. D. D. Raphael (2003). Concepts of Justice. Oxford University Press Uk.
    The eminent philosopher D. D. Raphael presents the culmination of a lifetime's study of the development of the idea of justice, from the ancient world to the late twentieth-century. His aim is not just historical but philosophical: to illuminate our understanding of justice. His original approach to the subject draws not only on classic texts, but also on the Bible and Greek tragedy, and some neglected but important thinkers in the modern era.
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  13.  53
    Leon Roth, E. Gilman, R. J. Spilsbury, H. D. Lewis, Karl Britton, G. H. Bird, P. T. Geach, R. N. Smart, R. Rhees, Margaret Macdonald, Basil Mitchell, D. Daiches Raphael, A. M. MacIver, J. L. Ackrill, Martha Kneale & T. R. Miles (1956). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 65 (259):410-430.
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  14.  11
    D. D. Raphael, H. Gene Blocker & Elizabeth H. Smith (1982). John Rawls' Theory of Social Justice: An Introduction. Philosophical Quarterly 32 (127):190.
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  15.  16
    D. D. Raphael (1972). Hume and Adam Smith on Justice and Utility. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 73:87 - 103.
  16.  43
    D. D. Raphael (1994). J. S. Mill's Proof of the Principle of Utility. Utilitas 6 (1):55.
    In the introductory chapter of his essay on Utilitarianism, John Stuart Mill says his aim is to contribute towards the understanding of utilitarianism and towards ‘such proof as it is susceptible of’. He immediately adds that ‘this cannot be proof in the ordinary and popular meaning of the term’ because ‘ultimate ends are not amenable to direct proof’. A proof that something is good has to show that it is ‘a means to something admitted to be good without proof’. But, (...)
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  17.  42
    D. R. Bell, K. Baier, Ronald W. Hepburn, Thomas McPherson, R. D. Bradley, D. D. Raphael, Antony Flew, W. H. F. Barnes, James Griffin, John Wheatley, Heinz-Juergen Schuering, D. P. Henry, Ernest H. Hutten, Anthony Kenny, Mary Warnock, Arthur Thomson & R. F. Holland (1962). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 71 (284):552-594.
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  18.  13
    D. D. Raphael (1980). Justice and Liberty. Distributed by Humanities Press.
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  19.  21
    D. D. Raphael (1977). Hobbes: Morals and Politics. Allen & Unwin.
    This book is both expository and critical and concentres on Hobbes' ethical and political theory, but also considering the effect on these of his metaphysics.
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  20. D. D. Raphael (1947). The Moral Sense. London, Oxford Univ. Press.
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  21.  18
    D. D. Raphael (1974). Sidgwick on Intuitionism. The Monist 58 (3):405-419.
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  22.  20
    D. Daiches Raphael (1955). Fallacies in and About Mill's "Utilitarianism". Philosophy 30 (115):344 - 357.
    Mill's Utilitarianism is widely used to introduce elementary students to Moral Philosophy. One reason for this, I trust, is a recognition that Mill's doctrines and interests have an immediate attraction for most people. But certainly another reason is the belief that Mill's arguments contain a number of obvious fallacies, which an elementary student can be led to detect, thereby learning to practise critical philosophy.
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  23.  4
    D. D. Raphael & Antonio S. Cua (1967). Reason and Virtue: A Study in the Ethics of Richard Price. Philosophical Quarterly 17 (66):70.
  24.  22
    D. D. Raphael (1988). 'Free Trade' and Moral Philosophy. Rethinking the Sources of Adam Smith's Wealth of Nations. Journal of the History of Philosophy 26 (2):321-323.
  25. D. D. Raphael (1983). Liberty and Authority: D. D. Raphael. Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 15:1-15.
    Everybody supports freedom—even authoritarians, though what they call freedom looks suspiciously like bondage. Rousseau begins The Social Contract with a flourish: ‘Man is born free, and everywhere he is in chains.’ He ends up by trying to persuade us that the chains, the restraints of law and organized society, are necessary for true freedom. He wants us to believe that true freedom, the freedom essential for human existence, is not the happy-go-lucky freedom of Liberty Hall, do as you like, but (...)
     
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  26.  4
    D. D. Raphael & Felix E. Oppenheim (1964). Dimensions of Freedom: An Analysis. Philosophical Quarterly 14 (55):182.
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  27.  24
    D. Daiches Raphael (1952). Causation and Free Will. Philosophical Quarterly 2 (January):13-30.
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  28.  3
    D. D. Raphael (1974). Motivation and the Moral Sense in Francis Hutcheson. Journal of the History of Philosophy 12 (2):263-264.
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  29.  11
    D. Daiches Raphael (1949). Bishop Butler's View of Conscience. Philosophy 24 (90):219-238.
    In this article I propose to examine Bishop Butler's view of the nature of moral judgment, the epistemological problem which so greatly exercised some of the British moralists of his age. I have discussed the views of four of them in The Moral Sense. The problem seems to have been peculiarly lacking in interest for Butler. This may seem at first sight an odd statement: the moral faculty, or conscience, it would be said, is the chief subject of Butler's moral (...)
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  30.  17
    D. D. Raphael (1994). Maurice Cranston. Utilitas 6 (1):1.
    Professor Maurice Cranston, who died suddenly on 5 November 1993, was a man of many talents. Pre-eminent as a biographer of Locke and Rousseau, he was also distinguished for his own contribution to political philosophy and for his capacity to expound the political thought of others in clear, simple language. He did this with great success not only in the lecture room but also in numerous broadcast talks and discussions, notably on the Third Programme of the BBC. In his (...)
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  31. D. D. Raphael (1988). Hobbes on Justice. In G. A. J. Rogers & Alan Ryan (eds.), Perspectives on Thomas Hobbes. Oxford University Press
  32.  2
    D. D. Raphael (1970). Philosophy and Sociology: D. D. Raphael. Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 4:91-104.
    We hear nowadays in literary criticism of a type of novel that is an ‘anti-novel’ and of a type of hero who is an ‘anti-hero’. I recently read an article which argued, rather well in my opinion, that the later philosophy of Wittgenstein is an anti-philosophy. One could say the same of the philosophie positive of Auguste Comte, who is often called the father of sociology. The principle with which Comte starts off his philosophy, ‘the fundamental law of mental development’, (...)
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  33.  3
    D. D. Raphael (1978). Adam Smith: Philosophy, Science, and Social Science. Royal Institute of Philosophy Lectures 12:77-93.
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  34. D. D. Raphael (1978). Moral Judgement. Greenwood Press.
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  35. D. D. Raphael & A. L. Macfie (eds.) (1976). The Glasgow Edition of the Works and Correspondence of Adam Smith: I: The Theory of Moral Sentiments. OUP Oxford.
    A scholarly edition of a work by Adam Smith. The edition presents an authoritative text, together with an introduction, commentary notes, and scholarly apparatus.
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  36.  5
    D. D. Raphael & Alfred P. Stiernotte (1956). God and Space-Time: Deity in the Philosophy of Samuel Alexander. Philosophical Quarterly 6 (25):376.
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  37.  13
    D. D. Raphael (1962). Obligations and Rights in Hobbes. Philosophy 37 (142):345 - 352.
  38.  17
    D. D. Raphael & Tatsuya Sakamoto (1990). Anonymous Writings of David Hume. Journal of the History of Philosophy 28 (2):271-281.
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  39.  4
    D. Daiches Raphael (1944). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 53 (209):565-566.
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  40.  12
    D. D. Raphael (1962). Causation in the Law. By H. L. A. Hart and A. M. Honors. (Clarendon Press: Oxford University Press, 1959. Pp. Xxxii + 454. Price 55s.). [REVIEW] Philosophy 37 (139):83-.
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  41.  11
    D. D. Raphael (2000). Critical Editions. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 8 (1):159 – 166.
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  42. D. D. Raphael (1979). Perelman on Justice. Revue Internationale de Philosophie 33 (127/128):260.
     
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  43. Miriam M. Reik & D. D. Raphael (1978). The Golden Lands of Thomas Hobbes. Philosophy 53 (206):573-574.
     
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  44. D. D. Raphael (1978). Adam Smith: Philosophy, Science, and Social Science: D. D. Raphael. Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 12:77-93.
    What darkness was the ‘Enlightenment’ supposed to have removed? The answer is irrational forms of religion. Most of the ‘enlightened’ took the view that revealed religion was irrational and that natural religion could be rational; but some were sceptical about natural religion too. Hume was the most honest and the most penetrating thinker of the latter group. His biographer, Professor E. C. Mossner, is not alone in believing that the Dialogues concerning Natural Religion is ‘his philosophical testament’.
     
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  45.  11
    D. D. Raphael (1956). Linguistic Performances and Descriptive Meaning. Mind 65 (260):516-521.
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  46.  3
    D. D. Raphael (1974). Critical Notice. Mind 83 (329):118 - 127.
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  47.  3
    D. D. Raphael (forthcoming). Valores e factos. Critica.
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  48. D. D. Raphael (1969). Adam Smith and "The Infection of David Hume's Society". Journal of the History of Ideas 30 (2):225.
  49.  7
    D. Daiches Raphael (1946). Equality and Equity. Philosophy 21 (79):118 - 132.
    In some sense every man has a moral right, or more properly a moral claim, to equality with other men. In what sense will, I hope, become apparent in the course of this paper. That there is such a claim in some sense is clear enough. “Equality before the law,” for example, is something which we all recognize to be right.
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  50.  1
    A. N. Prior & D. D. Raphael (1956). Symposium: The Consequences of Actions. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 30:91 - 119.
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