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Profile: David Weinstein
Profile: David Weinstein (Wake Forest University)
Profile: Dina Weinstein (University of Manchester)
  1.  2
    David Weinstein (2008). Herbert Spencer. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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  2.  12
    Ben Eggleston, Dale E. Miller & D. Weinstein (eds.) (2010). John Stuart Mill and the Art of Life. Oxford University Press.
    The 'Art of Life' is John Stuart Mill's name for his account of practical reason. In this volume, eleven leading scholars elucidate this fundamental, but widely neglected, element of Mill's thought. Mill divides the Art of Life into three 'departments': 'Morality, Prudence or Policy, and Æsthetics'. In the volume's first section, Rex Martin, David Weinstein, Ben Eggleston, and Dale E. Miller investigate the relation between the departments of morality and prudence. Their papers ask whether Mill is a rule utilitarian and, (...)
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  3.  36
    David Weinstein (2013). Frederick Rosen, Mill (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013), Pp. Xii + 315. Utilitas 25 (4):510-513.
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  4.  83
    D. Weinstein & M. A. Weinstein (1990). Deconstruction as Symbolic Play: Simmel/Derrida. Diogenes 38 (150):119-141.
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  5. David Theo Goldberg, H. S. Jones, Javed Majeed, J. Joseph Miller, Martha Nussbaum, Jennifer Pitts, Frederick Rosen & David Weinstein (2005). Utilitarianism and Empire. Lexington Books.
    The classical utilitarian legacy of Jeremy Bentham, J. S. Mill, James Mill, and Henry Sidgwick has often been charged with both theoretical and practical complicity in the growth of British imperialism and the emerging racialist discourse of the nineteenth century. But there has been little scholarly work devoted to bringing together the conflicting interpretive perspectives on this legacy and its complex evolution with respect to orientalism and imperialism. This volume, with contributions by leading scholars in the field, represents the first (...)
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  6.  36
    D. Weinstein (2000). Deductive Hedonism and the Anxiety of Influence. Utilitas 12 (3):329.
    This paper examines the undervalued role of Herbert Spencer in Sidgwick's thinking. Sidgwick recognized Spencer's utilitarianism, but criticized him on the ground that he tried to deduce utilitarianism from evolutionary theory. In analysing these criticisms, this paper concludes that Spencer's deductive methodology was in fact closer to Sidgwick's empiricist position than Sidgwick realized. The real source of Sidgwick's unhappiness withSpencer lies with the substance of Spencer's utilitarianism, namely its espousal of indefeasible moral rights.
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  7.  36
    D. Weinstein (1991). The Discourse of Freedom, Rights and Good in Nineteenth-Century English Liberalism. Utilitas 3 (2):245.
    For both its enthusiastic adherents as well as its more generous opponents, liberalism commands considerable ethical appeal but at a price. And that price is its lack of systematic integrity or coherence. The charm of its ethical appeal stems from the great values which it celebrates. But for many these very values seem fatally incommensurable, seem to be forever colliding with and thwarting one another. As Isaiah Berlin has never tired of reminding us, liberty and equality continue to defy our (...)
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  8.  9
    Deena Weinstein (2004). Rock Critics Need Bad Music. In Christopher Washburne & Maiken Derno (eds.), Bad Music: The Music We Love to Hate. Routledge 295--310.
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  9.  36
    D. Weinstein (2002). Vindicating Utilitarianism. Utilitas 14 (1):71.
    This essay examines D. G. Ritchie's claim that Principally, it endeavours to determine what Ritchie means by and what kind of utilitarianism he thinks evolutionary theory vindicates. With respect to the kind of utilitarianism vindicated, I will show how he tries to fortify Millian liberal utilitarianism with new liberal values such as self-realization and common good. Ritchie's intellectual debts were eclectic and included mostly Mill, T. H. Green, Hegel and Herbert Spencer.
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  10.  8
    D. Weinstein & M. A. Weinstein (1991). Georg Simmel: Sociological Flaneur Bricoleur. Theory, Culture and Society 8 (3):151-168.
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  11.  47
    Deena Weinstein & Michael A. Weinstein (1978). An Existential Approach to Society: Active Transcendence. [REVIEW] Human Studies 1 (1):38 - 47.
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  12.  23
    Dr Jack Russell Weinstein, Is the Free Market Dead?
    The occasion of this talk was a panel discussion ending the conference on “Radical Politics” sponsored by The University of North Dakota’s chapter to Students for a Democratic Society. Many of the members are self-described Marxists and Anarchists. It is they whom I address here.
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  13.  30
    D. Weinstein (2001). Jonathan Riley, Mill On Liberty, London, Routledge, 1998, Pp. Xiii + 241. Utilitas 13 (3):366.
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  14.  23
    D. Weinstein (1994). Horacio Spector, Autonomy and Rights: The Moral Foundations of Liberalism, Oxford, Clarendon Press, 1992, Pp. 196. Utilitas 6 (1):143.
  15.  8
    Brad Hooker, Joseph Hamburger, Henry Sidgwick, Jonathan Riley, D. Weinstein, Margaret Olivia Little, Desmond King, F. Gaus, J. J. Kupperman & Dale Jamieson (2001). Dimensions of Equality Dennis McKerlie 263 Imagining Interest Stephen G. Engelmann 289 the Self-Other Asymmetry and Act-Utilitarianism. [REVIEW] Utilitas 13 (3).
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  16. D. Weinstein (1989). Books in Review. Political Theory 17 (4):684-688.
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  17.  5
    Deena Weinstein (1983). The Dialectic of Life and Thought: Georg Simmel's Philosophy of History. History of European Ideas 4 (1):91-95.
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  18.  3
    David Weinstein (2003). Identity and Foreign Policy in the Middle East. Contemporary Political Theory 2 (1):127-129.
  19. Donald Weinstein (1986). Richard Kieckhefer, Unquiet Souls: Fourteenth-Century Saints and Their Religious Milieu. Chicago and London: University of Chicago Press, 1984. Pp. Viii, 238; Frontispiece. 124.95. [REVIEW] Speculum 61 (3):672-674.
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  20.  4
    Deena Weinstein & Michael Weinstein (1984). On the Visual Constitution of Society: The Contributions of Georg Simmel and Jean-Paul Sartre to a Sociology of the Senses. History of European Ideas 5 (4):349-362.
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  21.  11
    Deena Weinstein & Michael A. Weinstein (1982). On the Possibility of Society: Classical Sociological Thought. [REVIEW] Human Studies 5 (1):1 - 12.
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  22.  3
    D. Weinstein (1991). The Sociology of Rock: An Undisciplined Discipline. Theory, Culture and Society 8 (4):97-109.
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  23.  8
    David Weinstein (2011). Hermeneutics and Liberalism: A Reply. Collingwood and British Idealism Studies 15 (2):88-106.
  24. Deena Weinstein (1987). David Frisby, Fragments of Modernity Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 7 (2):63-65.
     
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  25.  2
    Deena Weinstein (1981). Intellectual Transcendence: Karl Mannheheim's Defence of the Sociological Attitude. History of European Ideas 2 (2):97-114.
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  26.  2
    David Weinstein (2011). Nineteenth-and Twentieth-Century Liberalism. In George Klosko (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of the History of Political Philosophy. Oxford University Press 414.
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  27.  3
    David Weinstein (1996). The New Liberalism of L.T. Hobhouse and the Reenvisioning of Nineteenth-Century Utilitarianism. Journal of the History of Ideas 57 (3):487-507.
  28.  1
    Deena Weinstein (1984). Daybreak: Thoughts on the Prejudices of Morality. History of European Ideas 5 (3):335-336.
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  29.  1
    Deena Weinstein (1987). The New Nietzsche. History of European Ideas 8 (2):240-241.
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  30.  2
    M. Weinstein & D. Weinstein (1979). Freud On the Problem of Order: The Revival of Hobbes. Diogenes 27 (108):39-56.
  31. Joanne Hama & Daniel C. Weinstein (2001). Is Chordin a morphogen? Bioessays 23 (2):121-124.
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  32. D. Weinstein & Ma Weinstein (1989). Dimensions of Conflict: Georg Simmel on Modern Life in Georg Simmel and Contemporary Sociology. Boston Studies in the Philosophy of Science 119:341-355.
     
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  33. D. Weinstein (1990). Equal Freedom, Rights and Utility in Spencer Moral-Philosophy. History of Political Thought 11 (1):119-142.
     
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  34. Donald Weinstein (1968). Early Venetian Legislation on Ambassadors. Donald E. Queller. Speculum 43 (2):381-382.
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  35. Donald Weinstein (1962). Francesco Colonna: Biografia e Opere. M. T. Casella, G. Pozzi. Speculum 37 (2):265-267.
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  36. Deena Weinstein (2011). How Is Metal Studies Possible? Journal for Cultural Research 15 (3):243-245.
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  37. David Weinstein (2010). Interpreting Mill. In Ben Eggleston, Dale E. Miller & D. Weinstein (eds.), John Stuart Mill and the Art of Life. Oxford University Press
     
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  38. Donald Weinstein, Jerrold E. Seigel & Nancy S. Struever (1972). In Whose Image and Likeness? Interpretations of Renaissance HumanismRhetoric and Philosophy in Renaissance Humanism. The Union of Eloquence and Wisdom, Petrarch to Valla.The Language of History in the Renaissance. Rhetoric and Historical Consciousness in Florentine Humanism.In Our Image and Likeness. Humanity and Divinity in Italian Humanist Thought. [REVIEW] Journal of the History of Ideas 33 (1):165.
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  39. Donald Weinstein (1965). La Jeunesse de Laurent de Médicis . André Rochon. Speculum 40 (2):366-368.
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  40. Donald Weinstein (1965). La Poesia Religiosa Del Secolo XV. Domenico Coppola. Speculum 40 (2):338-339.
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  41. Donald Weinstein (1959). Prospettive storiografiche in Italia: Omaggio a Gaetano Salvemini. Speculum 34 (3):500-502.
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  42. Deena Weinstein (2007). Roger Waters : Artist of the Absurd. In George A. Reisch (ed.), Pink Floyd and Philosophy: Careful with That Axiom, Eugene! Open Court
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  43. David Weinstein (1996). The New Liberalism of L. T. Hobhouse and the Reenvisioning of Nineteenth-Century Utilitarianism. Journal of the History of Ideas 57 (3):487.
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  44. D. Weinstein (2011). Utilitarianism and the New Liberalism. Cambridge University Press.
    In this study, David Weinstein argues that nineteenth-century English New Liberalism was considerably more indebted to classical English utilitarianism than the received view holds. T. H. Green, L. T. Hobhouse, D. G. Ritchie and J. A. Hobson were liberal consequentialists who followed J. S. Mill in trying to accommodate robust, liberal moral rights with the normative goal of promoting self-realisation. Through careful interpretation of each, Weinstein shows how these theorists brought together themes from idealism, perfectionism and especially utilitarianism to create (...)
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  45. D. Weinstein (2007). Utilitarianism and the New Liberalism. Cambridge University Press.
    In this study, David Weinstein argues that nineteenth-century English New Liberalism was considerably more indebted to classical English utilitarianism than the received view holds. T. H. Green, L. T. Hobhouse, D. G. Ritchie and J. A. Hobson were liberal consequentialists who followed J. S. Mill in trying to accommodate robust, liberal moral rights with the normative goal of promoting self-realisation. Through careful interpretation of each, Weinstein shows how these theorists brought together themes from idealism, perfectionism and especially utilitarianism to create (...)
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  46. Donald Weinstein (1986). Unquiet Souls: Fourteenth-Century Saints and Their Religious MilieuRichard Kieckhefer. Speculum 61 (3):672-674.
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