10 found

Year:

  1.  42
    Why Did Bradley Matter to Whitehead?: Some Questions Concerning Bradley’s Doctrine of Finite Centres.Pierfrancesco Basile - 2004 - Bradley Studies 10 (1/2):15-32.
    Notwithstanding these and many other differences, in Process and Reality Whitehead recognises his debt towards Bradley. He emphasises the importance of the doctrine of feeling and goes so far as to qualify his whole cosmological system as an approximation to Bradley.
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  2.  38
    Bradley and Schopenhauer, and the Epicurean Argument Concerning Death.Mikel Burley - 2004 - Bradley Studies 10 (1/2):42-54.
    My principal purpose in writing this article is to explore some key elements in the thought of Bradley and Schopenhauer, and to do so by using their respective views on death, and more specifically the relation of those views to Epicureanism, as a focal point. The article divides into three main sections. First I outline the Epicurean position, and discuss how it manifests within the work of Schopenhauer and Bradley. Secondly, I attempt to show how these two philosophers’ thoughts on (...)
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  3.  42
    The Unified Theory of Punishment of Green and Bosanquet.David Crossley - 2004 - Bradley Studies 10 (1/2):1-14.
    One way out to avoid this tension is to adopt what legal theorists call a “mixed theory,” which presents the different penal elements as answering to different concerns. For example, one could hold that the justification of the institution of punishment requires a consequentialist answer focussed on various types of deterrence aimed at promoting social well-being, but that the distribution of actual punishments is decided in terms of desert and the degree of moral culpability of the criminal. This is the (...)
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  4.  32
    Bradley, Ethical Studies, and Dialectic: Self-Realisation and its Equivocations.Damian Ilodigwe - 2004 - Bradley Studies 10 (1/2):65-87.
    A striking feature of Bradley’s thought is its dialectical structure. This is evident in all his writings especially Ethical Studies in which he investigates the topic of self-realization within the larger context of the question of the nature of morality. In the Ethical Studies Bradley looks at different accounts of morality vis-à-vis the demand of self realization and finds none of them absolutely adequate albeit one is relatively adequate than the other. For this reason he condemns the “ethics of pleasure (...)
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  5.  22
    Peirce and Bosanquet.Roberta Kevelson - 2004 - Bradley Studies 10 (1/2):55-64.
    The fact that Peirce names Royce as that thinker in whom Idealism and his own Pragmatic Critical Common-sensism come together into a new complex thought system or a new semiotic method of inquiry, is rarely commented upon. Still less often do we find links connecting Peirce with Bosanquet, or the latter’s “world of all sorts” and Peirce’s “pluralism.” Charles Morris is exceptional in his connecting of Bosanquet and Peirce in his 1932 study, Six Theories of Mind. This paper will, in (...)
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  6.  27
    Bosanquet, Positive Liberty, and Social Welfare Programs.Robert A. Kocis - 2004 - Bradley Studies 10 (1/2):88-95.
    This new volume is of exceptional value to scholars because of the editors’ success in placing the work in its philosophical context. The introduction provides the reader with a synopsis of British Idealism and a context for understanding this thinker. For example, since Bosanquet thought his beliefs almost identical to Green’s, it is useful to have the editors pointing out that Green pressed Bosanquet to publish them, implying that Green knew otherwise. Similarly, Bosanquet’s defense of economic individualism earns the editors’ (...)
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  7.  15
    Bosanquet, Positive Liberty, and Social Welfare Programs Critical Notice of The Philosophical Theory of the State and Related Essays by Bernard Bosanquet, Edited by Gerald Gaus and William Sweet.Robert A. Kocis - 2004 - Bradley Studies 10 (1/2):88-95.
    This new volume is of exceptional value to scholars because of the editors’ success in placing the work in its philosophical context. The introduction provides the reader with a synopsis of British Idealism and a context for understanding this thinker. For example, since Bosanquet thought his beliefs almost identical to Green’s, it is useful to have the editors pointing out that Green pressed Bosanquet to publish them, implying that Green knew otherwise. Similarly, Bosanquet’s defense of economic individualism earns the editors’ (...)
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  8.  26
    Bosanquet on Bradley on Inference.Sheryar Ookerjee - 2004 - Bradley Studies 10 (1/2):33-41.
    Inference ‘gives us something new’. The view is common enough. ‘We should not say,’ writes a contemporary philosopher, that a man ‘had inferred q from p unless he came to believe or know something which he did not believe or know before.’ The ignorance of the conclusion before we deduce it, is the epistemic condition of Inference.
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  9.  29
    Metaphysics, Method and Politics: The Political Philosophy of R. G. Collingwood.Tim Rosser - 2004 - Bradley Studies 10 (1/2):96-98.
    In regard to the former, Professor Connelly’s primary concerns are to demonstrate the unity of Collingwood’s work, and to exonerate Collingwood of the twin charges of historicism and relativism.
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  10.  10
    Metaphysics, Method and Politics: The Political Philosophy of R. G. Collingwood. [REVIEW]Tim Rosser - 2004 - Bradley Studies 10 (1/2):96-98.
    In regard to the former, Professor Connelly’s primary concerns are to demonstrate the unity of Collingwood’s work, and to exonerate Collingwood of the twin charges of historicism and relativism.
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