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Stuart Hampshire [86]Stuart N. Hampshire [3]
  1. Stuart Hampshire (2001). Justice is Conflict. Princeton University Press.
    This book, which inaugurates the Princeton Monographs in Philosophy series, starts from Plato's analogy in the Republic between conflict in the soul and conflict in the city. Plato's solution required reason to impose agreement and harmony on the warring passions, and this search for harmony and agreement constitutes the main tradition in political philosophy up to and including contemporary liberal theory. Hampshire undermines this tradition by developing a distinction between justice in procedures, which demands that both sides in a conflict (...)
     
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  2.  15
    Stuart Hampshire (1983). Morality and Conflict. Harvard University Press.
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  3.  35
    Stuart Hampshire (1989). Innocence and Experience. Harvard University Press.
    In this book, Stuart Hampshire argues that no individual and no modern society can avoid conflicts between incompatible moral interests.
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  4.  2
    Stuart Hampshire (2015). Feeling and Expression. In Freedom of Mind and Other Essays. Princeton University Press 143-159.
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  5.  20
    Stuart Hampshire (1983). Thought and Action. University of Notre Dame Press.
  6.  3
    Stuart Hampshire, Freedom of Mind.
    This is the text of The Lindley Lecture for 1961, given by Stuart Hampshire, a British philosopher.
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  7. Stuart Hampshire (2005). Spinoza and Spinozism. Clarendon Press.
    Stuart Hampshire, one of the most eminent British philosophers of the twentieth century, will be perhaps best remembered for his work on the seventeenth-century philosopher Spinoza, all of which is gathered now in this volume. Among the great thinkers of modern times, only Spinoza created a complete system of philosophy that rivals Plato's, with crucial contributions to every major philosophical topic. Hampshire's classic 1951 book Spinoza remains the best introduction to this thinker, and it is (...)
     
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  8. Stuart Hampshire & H. L. A. Hart (1958). Decision, Intention and Certainty. Mind 67 (265):1-12.
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  9.  5
    Stuart Hampshire (1987). Spinoza. Penguin.
  10.  3
    Stuart N. Hampshire (1965). Freedom Of The Individual. Harper & Row.
  11.  38
    Stuart Hampshire (ed.) (1978). Public and Private Morality. Cambridge University Press.
    How far can we apply the same moral principles to both public and private behaviour. In the interests of effective political action, are we right to accept acts of deceit, exploitation or force which we would regard as unacceptable in private relations with individuals? What means can be properly adopted in the promotion of great public causes? The problem of 'dirty hands' in politics was posed most strikingly by Machiavelli. It has re-emerged this century in a pressing and, to some (...)
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  12.  99
    Stuart Hampshire (1953). Dispositions. Analysis 14 (1):5 - 11.
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  13.  41
    Stuart Hampshire (1950). Multiply General Sentences. Analysis 10 (4):73 - 76.
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  14. Stuart N. Hampshire (1952). The Analogy of Feeling. Mind 61 (January):1-12.
    In this article the author is concerned with the justification of the knowledge of other minds by virtue of statements of other people's feelings based upon inductive arguments of any ordinary pattern as being inferences from the observed to the unobserved of a familiar and accepted form. The author argues that they are not logically peculiar or invalid, When considered as inductive arguments. The author also proposes that solipsism is a linguistically absurd thesis, While at the same time stopping to (...)
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  15.  53
    Stuart Hampshire (1950). Critical Notices. Mind 59 (234):237-255.
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  16.  66
    Stuart Hampshire (1948). Subjunctive Conditionals. Analysis 9 (1):9 - 14.
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  17.  8
    Stuart Hampshire, John Martin Fischer, Mark Ravizza, Marcel S. Lieberman & James Lindemann (2001). Information for Contributors. Journal of Value Inquiry 35 (3):607-609.
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  18.  5
    Stuart Hampshire (2015). Chapter 3. Two Kinds of Knowledge. In Freedom of the Individual. Princeton University Press 53-103.
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  19.  74
    Stuart Hampshire (1950). `Fallacies in Moral Philosophy': A Reply to Mr. Baier. Mind 59 (236):541-544.
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  20.  6
    Stuart Hampshire (2015). Disposition and Memory. In Freedom of Mind and Other Essays. Princeton University Press 160-182.
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  21. Stuart Hampshire (1972). Morality and Pessimism. London,Cambridge University Press.
     
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  22.  48
    G. J. Warnock, Gerd Buchdahl, J. N. Findlay, Jenny Teichmann, Stuart Hampshire, J. A. Faris, Norman Brown, Peter Diamadopoulos & Alan R. White (1960). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 69 (273):99-118.
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  23.  16
    J. N. Findlay, T. D. Weldon, Stuart Hampshire, David Hamlyn, Stephen Toulmin, G. E. L. Owen, Bernard Mayo & Robert Thomson (1952). New Books. [REVIEW] Mind 61 (242):276-295.
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  24.  3
    Stuart Hampshire (2016). 3. Thought and Action. In Bernard Williams (ed.), Essays and Reviews: 1959-2002. Princeton University Press 8-17.
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  25. Stuart Hampshire (1953). Self-Knowledge and the Will. Revue Internationale de Philosophie 7 (3):230-245.
     
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  26.  22
    Stuart Hampshire (1977). Two Theories of Morality. Published for the British Academy by Oxford University Press.
    In this expanded version of his Thank-Offering to Britain Fund lectures, delivered at the British Academy in February 1976, Stuart Hampshire compares two radically different conceptions of morality, those of Aristotle and Spinoza, authors, he claims, of the most plausible of all moral philosophies. He discusses the relation between moral intuitions and moral theory, and the contrasting ideas of moral normality and moral conversion. Spinoza's theory of the relation between mind and body is expounded and its relevance to recent theories (...)
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  27.  22
    Stuart Hampshire (1971). Spinoza's Theory of Human Freedom. The Monist 55 (4):554-566.
  28.  3
    Stuart Hampshire (2015). Sincerity and Single-Mindedness. In Freedom of Mind and Other Essays. Princeton University Press 232-256.
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  29.  3
    Leszek Kolakowski & Stuart Hampshire (1976). The Socialist Idea: A Reappraisal. Philosophical Review 85 (3):410-412.
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  30.  2
    Stuart Hampshire (2015). Preface to the Second Edition. In Freedom of the Individual. Princeton University Press 9-10.
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  31.  21
    Stuart Hampshire & Sidney Morgenbesser (1963). Reply to Walsh on Thought and Action. Journal of Philosophy 60 (14):410-424.
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  32.  18
    Julian Baggini & Stuart Hampshire (2000). Seeing Both Sides. The Philosophers' Magazine 9 (9):42-45.
    “Socrates spent many of his prime years fighting the most vicious, pitiless wars. I think that has a huge impact. I wonder if his central interest in the good is because actually he saw a lot that was very bad all around him.”.
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  33.  22
    Stuart Hampshire (1948). Logical Necessity. Philosophy 23 (87):332 - 345.
    It may sometimes be useful in philosophy to state a method of argument in very simple and even over-simplified terms; it may at a certain stage be useful to ignore for the moment the details and difficulties of particular philosophical arguments, and to try to state simply what is commonly assumed in a variety of different and even opposing arguments.
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  34.  28
    Stuart Hampshire (1965). J. L. Austin and Philosophy. Journal of Philosophy 62 (19):511-513.
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  35.  11
    Stuart Hampshire, W. G. Maclagan & R. M. Hare (1951). Symposium: Freedom of the Will. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 25:161 - 216.
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  36. W. B. Gallie, Gilbert Ryle, Beryl Lake, Arnold Isenberg, Stuart Hampshire & J. A. Passmore (1955). Aesthetics and Language. Philosophy of Science 22 (3):235-236.
     
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  37.  2
    Stuart Hampshire (2015). Ethics: A Defense of Aristotle. In Freedom of Mind and Other Essays. Princeton University Press 64-86.
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  38.  14
    Stuart Hampshire (1959). J. L. Austin, 1911 - 1960. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 60.
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  39.  18
    Stuart Hampshire (1956). On Referring and Intending. Philosophical Review 65 (1):1-13.
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  40.  7
    Stuart Hampshire (1972). Freedom of Mind, and Other Essays. Oxford,Clarendon Press.
    Freedom of mind.--Subjunctive conditionals.--Multiply general sentences.--Dispositions.--Fallacies in moral philosophy.--Ethics: A defense of Aristotle.--Ryle's the Concept of mind.--The analogy of feeling.--On referring and intending.--Feeling and expression.--Disposition and memory.--Spinoza and the idea of freedom.--A kind of materialism.--Sincerity and single-mindedness.
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  41.  1
    Stuart Hampshire (2015). Chapter 5. Determinism and Psychological Explanation: A Postscript. In Freedom of the Individual. Princeton University Press 113-142.
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  42.  1
    Stuart Hampshire (2015). Chapter 1. Two Kinds of Possibility. In Freedom of the Individual. Princeton University Press 11-33.
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  43.  11
    Stuart Hampshire (1969). A Kind of Materialism. Proceedings and Addresses of the American Philosophical Association 43:5 - 23.
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  44. Stuart Hampshire, W. G. Maclagan & R. M. Hare (1951). Freedom of the Will. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 25:161-216.
     
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  45.  9
    Stuart Hampshire & P. F. Strawson (1961). Symposium: Perception and Identification. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 35:81 - 120.
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  46.  11
    Stuart Hampshire (2002). Justice is Strife. Philosophy and Social Criticism 28 (6):635-645.
    It has always been recognized that proposals about the sense of 'reason' and 'rationality' will have moral and political implications. I shall argue that it has been a misfortune that the term 'reason' was interpreted by Plato and Aristotle as referring to a faculty of the divided soul. The parallel between the city/social order, rightly conceived and planed, and the soul, put in order by nature, is carefully worked out. In it, political choice is to be guided by the analogy (...)
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  47.  8
    Stuart Hampshire (1948). Symposium: Are All Philosophical Questions Questions of Language? Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 22:31 - 78.
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  48.  8
    Stuart Hampshire (1968). Author's Response. World Futures 7 (2):77-83.
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  49.  8
    Stuart Hampshire (1950). Scepticism and Meaning. Philosophy 25 (94):235 - 246.
    1. It is a commonplace that contemporary empiricism, or antimetaphysical philosophy, at least in this country, is a re-statement of the essentials of Hume's position with the aid of the more complete analysis of a priori reasoning provided by logicians within the last fifty years; what logical empiricism has most substantially added to Hume's sceptical method is the means of stating and applying his distinction between purely analytic sentences and sentences conveying information about matters of fact more precisely than he (...)
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  50.  1
    J. H. Brumfitt, June Barraclough & Stuart Hampshire (1956). CONDORCET: Sketch for a Historical Picture of the Progress of the Human Mind. Philosophical Quarterly 6 (24):274.
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