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  1. Peter Adamson (2015). Miskawayh on Pleasure. Arabic Sciences and Philosophy 25 (2):199-223.
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  2. Rosemary Agonito (1976). The Paradox of Pleasure and Pain: A Study of the Concept of Pain in Aristotle. Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 57 (2):105.
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  3. Rogers Garland Albritton (1955). A Study of Plato's 'Philebus'. Dissertation, Princeton University
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  4. Joseph Angert-Quilter (2008). Pleasure And Pain In Plato’s «Laws». Existentia 18 (1-2):135-146.
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  5. Julia Annas (1987). Epicurus on Pleasure and Happiness. Philosophical Topics 15 (2):5-21.
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  6. Julia Annas (1980). Aristotle on Pleasure and Goodness. In Amélie Oksenberg Rorty (ed.), Essays on Aristotle's Ethics. University of California Press. pp. 285--99.
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  7. Lorraine Marie Arangno (2013). Pleasure: 'The Choice of Hercules'. The European Legacy 18 (2):197-208.
    In this article I contend that John Stuart Mill's Utilitarianism has been widely misunderstood, and hence the importance of his philosophical project has been diminished. This misunderstanding arises primarily from misconceptions regarding Mill's definition of pleasure. However, these misconceptions may be successfully resolved by reflecting on Mill's educational roots and his commitment to Greco-Roman philosophy. In particular, I hold that a deeper understanding of Mill's philosophical progenitors (i.e., Aristotle and Epicurus) would lead us to conclude that for Mill the 'pleasures' (...)
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  8. Kelly E. Arenson (2016). Impure Intellectual Pleasure and the Phaedrus. Epoché: A Journal for the History of Philosophy 21 (1):21-45.
    This paper considers how Plato can account for the fact that pain features prominently in the intellectual pleasures of philosophers, given that in his view pleasures mixed with pain are ontologically deficient and inferior to ‘pure,’ painless pleasures. After ruling out the view that Plato does not believe intellectual pleasures are actually painful, I argue that he provides a coherent and overlooked account of pleasure in the Phaedrus, where purity does not factor into the philosopher’s judgment of pleasures at all; (...)
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  9. Kelly E. Arenson (2016). Review of Kurt Lampe, The Birth of Hedonism: The Cyrenaic Philosophers and Pleasure as a Way of Life. [REVIEW] Polis 33 (1):205-9.
  10. Kelly E. Arenson (2009). Pleasure. In M. Gagarin (ed.), Oxford Encyclopedia of Ancient Greece and Rome. Oxford University Press.
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  11. Aristotle (2011). The Eudemian Ethics. Oxford University Press.
    The Eudemian Ethics is a major treatise on moral philosophy whose central concern is what makes life worth living. This is the first time it has been published in its entirety in any modern language. Anthony Kenny's fine translation is accompanied by a lucid introduction and explanatory notes.
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  12. Edwin Aristotle, Walter Mooney Andronicus, William Archibald Hatch & Spooner (1879). The Moral Philosophy of Aristotle Consisting of a Translation of the Nicomachean Ethics, and of the Paraphrase Attributed to Andronicus of Rhodes, with an Introductory Analysis of Each Book. Murray.
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  13. Francis Aristotle, C. Macpherson & Whittingham (1854). Aristotle on Pleasure a Translation of Part of the Seventh Book of the Nicomachean Ethics. With Notes. Francis Macpherson.
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  14. J. A. K. Aristotle & Thomson (1953). The Ethics of Aristotle the Nicomachean Ethics. Allen & Unwin.
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  15. J. A. Aristotle, D. P. Smith & Chase (1911). The Nicomachean Ethics of Aristotle. Dent.
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  16. R. Aristotle, Brown Pearson & Hurst Longman (1819). A New Translation of the Nicomachean Ethics of Artistotle. Printed for R. Pearson; Sold Also by Messrs. Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, London.
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  17. Roger Aristotle & Crisp (2000). Nicomachean Ethics.
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  18. Gwenaëlle Aubry (2009). Nicomachean Ethics VII. 14 (1154a22-B34) : The Pain of the Living and Divine Pleasure. In Carlo Natali (ed.), Aristotle: Nicomachean Ethics. Oxford University Press.
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  19. Joachim Aufderheide (2013). Processes as Pleasures in EN Vii 11-14. Ancient Philosophy 33 (1):135-157.
  20. Joachim Aufderheide (2012). The Ethics Weinman Pleasure in Aristotle's Ethics. Pp. X + 157. London and New York: Continuum, 2007. Cased, £70, US$135. ISBN: 978-0-8264-9604-1. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 62 (1):82-83.
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  21. Joachim Aufderheide, The Value of Pleasure in Plato's Philebus and Aristotle's Ethics.
    This thesis is a study of the theories of pleasure as proposed in Plato’s Philebus, Aristotle’s EN VII.11-14 and EN X.1-5, with particular emphasis on the value of pleasure. Focusing on the Philebus in Chapters 1 and 2, I argue that the account of pleasure as restorative process of a harmonious state in the soul is in tension with Plato’s claim that some pleasures are good in their own right. I show that there are in fact two ways in which (...)
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  22. Emily A. Austin (2012). Fools and Malicious Pleasure in Plato's Philebus. History of Philosophy Quarterly 29 (2):125-139.
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  23. Murat Aydede (forthcoming). A Contemporary Account of Sensory Pleasure. In Lisa Shapiro (ed.), Pleasure: A History. Oxford University Press.
    [This is the penultimate version, please send me an email for the final version]. Some sensations are pleasant, some unpleasant, and some are neither. Furthermore, those that are pleasant or unpleasant are so to different degrees. In this essay, I want to explore what kind of a difference is the difference between these three kinds of sensations. I will develop a comprehensive three-level account of sensory pleasure that is simultaneously adverbialist, functionalist and is also a version of an experiential-desire account.
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  24. Annette Baier (2013). Hume's Place in the History of Ethics. In Roger Crisp (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of the History of Ethics. Oxford University Press. pp. 399.
    This chapter begins with a description of the general character of Hume's ethics, which are Epicurean in that he assumes that pleasure is good, and every good thing is pleasing. All virtues, for him, are ‘agreeable or useful’ to their possessor or to others, and the useful is defined as what can be expected to yield future pleasure. The discussion then covers Hume's views on sympathy and the principles governing our approbations; trust and its enlargement by social ‘artifices’; natural virtues, (...)
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  25. Edward Totterson Bartlett (1970). Aristotle and Ryle on Pleasure. Dissertation, University of Washington
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  26. István P. Bejczy (2011). Nicomachean Ethics, Commentaries on Aristotle's. In H. Lagerlund (ed.), Encyclopedia of Medieval Philosophy. Springer. pp. 889--892.
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  27. P. Vanden Berghe (2000). Alle lust Wil eeuwigheid: Een Kleine freudiaanse taxonomie Van de lust. Tijdschrift Voor Filosofie 62 (1):27 - 65.
    This article deals with the following question. Does Freud's description of pleasureas the result of a (significant) reduction of tension (pleasure principle), imply that all pleasure is to be understood in terms of tension, and moreover, in terms of a transition between two states of tension, and again in terms of a reduction of tension? Although Freud certainly provides grounds for such an interpretation, a closer reading of his work (in particular his Three Essays on the Theory of Sexuality, 1905) (...)
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  28. Lawrence Berman (1962). A Note On The Added Seventh Book Of The Nicomachean Ethics In Arabic. Journal of the American Oriental Society 82 (4):555-556.
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  29. Scott Berman (1991). Socrates and Callicles on Pleasure. Phronesis 36 (2):117-140.
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  30. Rudolf Bernet (2001). Lust en onlust: Poging tot een filosofische fundering Van de psychoanalytische begrippen. Tijdschrift Voor Filosofie 63 (3):517 - 541.
    A correct understanding of what Freud means by “pleasure” and what he thinks of the possible ways to obtain pleasure requires an examination of his conceptions of the drive and of the libidinal body. Both theories are built on a variety of traditional philosophical views, the examination of which can help to overcome some of their obscurities. The reference to Leibniz and his Aristotelian understanding of the relation between pleasure and the force (vis activa) which animates the substance and maintains (...)
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  31. Martin A. Bertman (1985). Plato on Tyranny, Philosophy, and Pleasure. Apeiron 19 (2):152 - 160.
  32. Martin A. Bertman (1972). Pleasure and the Two Happinesses in Aristotle. Apeiron 6 (2):30 - 36.
  33. Carole Blair (1988). Review of Foucault, The Use of Pleasure. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Rhetoric 21 (3):237-240.
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  34. Kathleen Blake (2009). Pleasures of Benthamism: Victorian Literature, Utility, Political Economy. Oxford University Press.
    A fresh look at the often-censured but imperfectly understood traditions of Utilitarianism and political economy in relation to Victorian literature and culture. Setting the writings of Bentham, Smith, Malthus, Mill, Dickens, Carlyle, Trollope, Eliot, Gaskell, and Tagore in historical context, Blake widens awareness of commonalities across the age.
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  35. Sherry Ruth Blum (1991). Pleasure, Measure, and Metaphysics in Plato's "Republic" and "Philebus". Dissertation, University of Pennsylvania
    This essay is intended to support a certain picture of the relationship between metaphysics and ethics in Plato's thought. According to that picture, Plato's moral theory remained the same with respect to its central tenets throughout the dialogues, while his metaphysical theory grew more complex, partly as a result of his attempt to provide a strong theoretical foundation for his moral theory. The particular moral views that I use as an example to illustrate this thesis are related to Plato's treatment (...)
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  36. David Bolotin (1985). Socrates' Critique of Hedonism:: A Reading of the Philebus. Interpretation 13 (1):1-13.
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  37. Troy Booher, J.S. Mill's Test for Higher Pleasure.
    of (from Studies in the History of Ethics).
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  38. Johan Brannmark (2006). Like the Bloom on Youths: How Pleasure Completes Our Lives. In T. D. J. Chappell (ed.), Values and Virtues: Aristotelianism in Contemporary Ethics. Oxford University Press.
  39. Victor Brochard & Eve Grace (2009). The Theory of Pleasure According to Epicurus. Interpretation 37 (1):47-83.
    A reprint of the article "La théorie du plaisir d'après Épicure" (The Theory of Pleasure According to Epicurus), by Victor Brochard, and translated and edited by Eve Grace, which appeared in the 1904 issue of the "Journal des Savants" is presented. The article focuses on philosopher Epicurus' theory of pleasure. It notes that most historians believe that pleasure, in the view of Epicurus, is reducible to the absence of pain. The philosopher states that the pleasure of the belly is the (...)
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  40. J. Butler (2004). Pleasure and the Levels Analogy: An Exegetical Note on Republic 584d-585a. Classical Quarterly 54 (2):614-618.
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  41. James Patrick Butler (1996). Pleasures Neither True nor Pure: Plato's Argument for the Superiority of the Philosopher's Pleasures. "Republic", 583b-587c. [REVIEW] Dissertation, The University of Wisconsin - Madison
    In Book IX of the Republic, Plato presents an argument purporting to show that the philosophical life is most pleasant because pleasures other than those of the intelligent person are "not altogether true or pure". The first part considers one type of experience, the relief from pain , and argues that though it may appear pleasant, it is not pleasant. The second part argues that intellectual processes of replenishment provide a "truer" fulfillment which, in turn, causes a true pleasure, but (...)
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  42. B. C. (1956). Philebus and Epinomis. [REVIEW] Review of Metaphysics 10 (2):367-368.
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  43. M. Caleo (1998). Aristotle, Friend of the Lying Cretan-A Commentary on the Eighth Book of the'Nicomachean Ethics'. Filosofia 49 (3):333-378.
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  44. Álvaro Vallejo Campos (2008). Colloquium 2: The Ontology of Pleasure in the Philebus and the Republic. Proceedings of the Boston Area Colloquium of Ancient Philosophy 24 (1):51-81.
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  45. Amber D. Carpenter (2011). Pleasure as Genesis in Plato's Philebus. Ancient Philosophy 31 (1):73-94.
    Socrates’ claim that pleasure is a γένεσις unifies the Philebus’ conception of pleasure. Close examination of the passage reveals an emphasis on metaphysical-normative dependency in γένεσις. Seeds for such an emphasis were sown in the dialogue’s earlier discussion of μεικτά, thus linking the γένεσις claim to Philebus’ description of pleasure as ἄπειρον. False pleasures illustrate the radical dependency of pleasure on outside determinants. I end tying together the Philebus’ three descriptions of pleasure: restoration, indefinite, and γένεσις.
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  46. Hugh Chandler, Aristippus & Others.
    This 'paper' was intended as the first chapter of a book. It sketches Aristippus'theory of ethics, and discusses various objections to it (Plato, Aristotle, etc.).
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  47. W. Charlton (1984). GOSLING, J. C. B. And TAYLOR, C. C. W. "The Greeks on Pleasure". [REVIEW] Mind 93:603.
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  48. Deborah De Chiara-Quenzer (1993). A Method for Pleasure and Reason: Plato's "Philebus". Apeiron 26 (1):37 - 55.
  49. Samuel Clark (2012). Pleasure as Self-Discovery. Ratio 25 (3):260-276.
    This paper uses readings of two classic autobiographies, Edmund Gosse's Father & Son and John Stuart Mill's Autobiography, to develop a distinctive answer to an old and central question in value theory: What role is played by pleasure in the most successful human life? A first section defends my method. The main body of the paper then defines and rejects voluntarist, stoic, and developmental hedonist lessons to be taken from central crises in my two subjects' autobiographies, and argues for a (...)
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  50. John J. Cleary (2010). Plato's Philebus as a Gadamerian Conversation? In Christopher Gill & François Renaud (eds.), Hermeneutic Philosophy and Plato: Gadamer's Response to the Philebus. Academia.
1 — 50 / 391