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  1. "Deadborn From the Press": A Study of the Failure of David Hume's "Treatise of Human Nature".Gary Norris Albrightson - 1993 - Dissertation, The University of North Dakota
    This dissertation uses analytical tools from narratology and classical rhetoric to explore Hume's practice as a writer in A Treatise of Human Nature, his first published attempt at philosophy. The first chapter will discuss the problem of the failure of Hume's Treatise, and will also discuss some of the work done by previous scholars on Hume's practice as a writer. Chapter two discusses various problems involved with previous scholars' generalizations about eighteenth-century reading public tastes, and it offers Kenneth Burke's idea (...)
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  2. El pluralismo moral de David Hume.Agustin Arrieta & Agustin Vicente - 2013 - Critica 45 (134):17-42.
    In this paper, we argue for an objectivist pluralist interpretation of Hume’s moral philosophy. We begin by approaching the pluralist/relativist distinction in aesthetics. Then we move to ethics, and present some reasons which justify considering Hume a normative pluralist, and, in particular, an objectivist pluralist. Our argument will make use of Hume’s idea that there are foru sources of value, and of his notion of artificial lives/moralities.
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  3. On Nietzsche's Judgment of Style and Hume's Quixotic Taste: On the Science of Aesthetics and "Playing" the Satyr.Babette Babich - 2012 - Journal of Nietzsche Studies 43 (2):240-259.
    "Homer and Classical Philology," Nietzsche's 1869 inaugural lecture at the University of Basel, addresses not only the history of the Homer question as a problem but also raises the question of the discipline of classical philology as science . Thematically, Nietzsche's first lecture as a professor of classical philology focuses on the significance of style as such. In this meta-scholarly context, the issue of scholarly discernment is explored in terms of aesthetic judgment, as a judgment of taste, a focus Nietzsche (...)
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  4. Hume on Art Critics, Wise Men, and the Virtues of Taste.Tina Baceski - 2013 - Hume Studies 39 (2):233-256.
    In this paper I compare two models of expert judgment: the art critic in Hume’s “Of the Standard of Taste” and the “wise man” in “Of Miracles.” The art critic is a true judge of beauty because he has made himself into a person who is optimally receptive to beauty. He possesses the virtues of taste: “Strong sense, united to delicate sentiment, improved by practice, perfected by comparison, and cleared of all prejudice”. But the virtues of the art critic, I (...)
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  5. The Limits of Faultless Disagreement.Carl Baker - manuscript
    Some have argued that the possibility of faultless disagreement gives relativist semantic theories an important explanatory advantage over their absolutist and contextualist rivals. Here I combat this argument, focusing on the specific case of aesthetic discourse. My argument has two stages. First, I argue that while relativists may be able to account for the possibility of faultless aesthetic disagreement, they nevertheless face difficulty in accounting for the intuitive limits of faultless disagreement. Second, I develop a new non-relativist theory which can (...)
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  6. Educating Sentiment: Hume's Contribution to the Philosophy of the Curriculum Regarding the Teaching of Art.Dorit Barchana‐Lorand - 2015 - Journal of Philosophy of Education 49 (1):107-128.
    From the perspective of art education, the worst-case philosophical scenario is the hedonist-subjectivist account of art. If we measure art by the pleasure we gain from it, it may seem senseless to attempt teaching the reception of art. David Hume's ‘Of the Standard of Taste’ provides an argument for the art-education enthusiast, explaining that—even on a subjectivist account—art education crystallises our own preferences. While I refer to a historical debate and provide a close reading of an 18th-century essay, my goal (...)
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  7. “Hume Sweet Hume”: Skepticism, Idealism, and Burial in Finnegans Wake.Richard Barlow - 2014 - Philosophy and Literature 38 (1):266-275.
    What is the relationship between the Irish modernist writings of James Joyce and the Scottish empirical philosophy of David Hume? Here I discuss Joyce’s conception of Hume as a philosopher and explore the presence of Hume’s work in Joyce’s final masterpiece, Finnegans Wake. How then did Joyce conceive of Hume’s thought, and to what extent did he engage with it? Well, in his lecture “Realism and Idealism in English Literature,” given at Trieste in 1912, Joyce denounces the interest in the (...)
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  8. Review of “Strange Fits of Passion: Epistemologies of Emotion, Hume to Austen” by Adela Pinch. [REVIEW]S. Bartlett - 2000 - Consciousness and Emotion 1 (1):187-191.
  9. Hume, Newton and ‘the Hill Called Difficulty’: Christine Battersby.Christine Battersby - 1978 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 12:31-55.
    In a celebrated passage in ‘Of the Standard of Taste’, Hume tells us that those readers who prefer Bunyan's writings to Addison's are merely ‘pretended critics’ whose judgment is ‘absurd and ridiculous’; this is ‘no less an extravagance, than if he had maintained a mole-hill to be as high as TENERIFFE, or a pond as extensive as the ocean’ . Hume shows a decisiveness and vehemence in his judgment against Bunyan that has greater significance than that of being a mere (...)
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  10. An Enquiry Concerning the Principles of Morals.Tom L. Beauchamp (ed.) - 1998 - Oxford University Press.
    This new edition of Hume's Enquiry concerning the Principles of Morals, published in the Oxford Philosophical Texts series, has been designed especially for the student reader. The text is preceded by a substantial introduction explaining the historical and intellectual background to the work and its relationship to the rest of Hume's philosophy. The volume also includes detailed explanatory notes on the text, a glossary of terms, and a section of supplementary readings.
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  11. On Shiner's "Hume and the Causal Theory of Taste".John W. Bender - 1997 - Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 55 (3):317-320.
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  12. Mirrors to One Another: Emotion and Value in Jane Austen and David Hume – E.M. Dadlez. [REVIEW]Sandrine Berges - 2010 - Philosophical Quarterly 60 (241):864-865.
  13. Goût et connaissance chez David Hume.D. Berlioz - 1997 - Archives de Philosophie 60 (4):575-595.
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  14. Interrupción de tendencias y criterio del gusto: La estética del criterio del gusto de David Hume y realización en la filosofía de la música de Leonard Meyer.Juan Pablo Bermúdez Rey - 2003 - Universitas Philosophica 40:29-64.
    Hume presenta su teoría estética en el ensayo Sobre el criterio del gusto [On the Standard of taste], en el que propone la existencia de un criterio [standard] capaz de zanjar discusiones de gusto. Ese criterio se basa en la existencia de ciertas formas y cualidades que complacen naturalmente a todo ser humano. Hume asevera que tal criterio corresponde a la opinión del crítico: un hombre que ha desplegado particularmente sus facultades cognoscitivas, lo cual le permite percibir esas finas cualidades (...)
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  15. Interrupción de tendenciasy criterio del gusto: La estética del criterio del gusto de David Hume y su realización en la filosofía de la música de Leonard Meyer.Juan Pablo Bermúdez Rey - 2003 - Universitas Philosophica 40:29-63.
    Hume presenta su teoría estética en el ensayo Sobre el criterio del gusto [On the Standard of Taste], en el que propone la existencia de un criterio [standard] capaz de zanjar discusiones de gusto. Ese criterio se basa en la existencia de ciertas formas y cualidades que complacen naturalmente a todo ser humano. Hume asevera que tal criterio corresponde a la opinión del crítico: un hombre que ha desplegado particularmente sus facultades cognoscitivas, lo cual le permite percibir esas finas cualidades (...)
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  16. Preposterous Hume.Mark Blackwell - 2008 - In Alexander John Dick & Christina Lupton (eds.), Theory and Practice in the Eighteenth Century: Writing Between Philosophy and Literature. Pickering & Chatto.
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  17. David Hume on Criticism. [REVIEW]George Boas - 1953 - Journal of Philosophy 50 (1):20-22.
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  18. David Humes Views on the Nature of Aesthetic Judgment.S. V. Bokil - 1980 - In Surendra Sheodas Barlingay, Kalidas Bhattacharya & K. J. Shah (eds.), Philosophy, Theory and Action. Continental Prakashan for Prof. S.S. Barlingay Felicitation Committee. pp. 164.
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  19. On Enlightenment and Taste: Outline of a Research Topic.Dusan Boskovic - 2007 - Filozofija I Društvo 18 (3):271-281.
    The author puts forward a set of assumptions and possible context for examining the connection between the concepts of enlightenment and taste. Kant’s definition of enlightenment is accepted, with special emphasis on the sphere of religion. Applying this criterion, we may discern a powerful and influential religious current stemming from strictly speaking Church circles that denies the systematic and historical significance of the opus of Dositej Obradović, who in his time was a protagonist of the European enlightenment. Such a revaluation (...)
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  20. Esthétique, Psychologie Et Musique l'Esthétique Expérimentale Et Son Origine Philosophique Chez David Hume.Renée Bouveresse - 1995
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  21. Esthétique, psychologie et musique. L'esthétique expérimentale et son origine philosophique chez David Hume, coll. « Science-Histoire-Philosophie ».Renée Bouveresse & Robert Francès - 1997 - Revue Philosophique de la France Et de l'Etranger 187 (3):365-366.
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  22. Two Couplets in David Hume’s Essays Identified.M. Box - 1987 - Notes and Queries 34.
    The article focuses on the book "Essays, Moral and Political," by David Hume. In this book Hume quoted, but did not identify, two Hudibrastic couplets. He altered them so as to make them grammatically continuous with his prose, but not so much that a polite reader of his day would fail to recognize them.
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  23. Scepticism and Literature: An Essay on Pope, Hume, Sterne, and Johnson (Review).M. A. Box - 2004 - Hume Studies 30 (1):204-207.
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  24. Scepticism and Literature: An Essay on Pope, Hume, Sterne, and Johnson. [REVIEW]M. A. Box - 2004 - Hume Studies 30 (1):204-207.
  25. Scepticism and Literature. [REVIEW]M. A. Box - 2004 - Hume Studies 30 (1):204-207.
  26. Adam Potkay's The Fate of Eloquence in the Age of Hume. [REVIEW]M. A. Box - 1995 - Hume Studies 21 (2):333-339.
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  27. The Suasive Art of David Hume.M. A. Box - 1990 - Princeton University Press.
    Recognized in his day as a man of letters equaling Rousseau and Voltaire in France and rivaling Samuel Johnson, David Hume passed from favor in the Victorian age--his work, it seemed, did not pursue Truth but rather indulged in popularization. Although Hume is once more considered as one of the greatest British philosophers, scholars now tend to focus on his thought rather than his writing. To round out our understanding of Hume, M. A. Box in this book charts the interrelated (...)
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  28. The Suasive Art of David Hume's Writings.M. A. Box - 1985
    Recognized in his day as a man of letters equaling Rousseau and Voltaire in France and rivaling Samuel Johnson, David Hume passed from favor in the Victorian age--his work, it seemed, did not pursue Truth but rather indulged in popularization. Although Hume is once more considered as one of the greatest British philosophers, scholars now tend to focus on his thought rather than his writing. To round out our understanding of Hume, M. A. Box in this book charts the interrelated (...)
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  29. An Allusion in Hume’s An Enquiry Concerning the Principles of Morals Identified.Mark Box - 1986 - Notes and Queries 33.
    The article reports that in his essay "Of Qualities Useful to Ourselves" Scottish philosopher David Hume wrote of discretion that the greatest parts without it, as observed by an elegant writer, may be fatal to their owner; as Polyphemus, deprived of his eye, was only the more exposed, on account of his enormous strength and stature. The elegant writer evidently was Joseph Addison, who observed that the best parts, unguided by discretion, only qualify a man to be more sprightly in (...)
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  30. Memory and Morals in Memento : Hume at the Movies.George Bragues - 2008 - Film-Philosophy 12 (2):62-82.
    It is a common lament that people, the young especially, are increasingly shyingaway from books and instead turning for intellectual sustenance to video games, film, andtelevision - that is, images are displacing words, with the result that the culture isbecoming less tolerant of cognitive complexity .1Instead of vainly tryingto reform, or negate the influence of, popular entertainments, it might be better toembrace them, making selective use of them to cultivate an interest in philosophic topicsamong young minds. Perhaps we can lead (...)
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  31. JONES, P.: Hume's sentiments: their Ciceronian and French context. [REVIEW]R. Brandt - 1987 - Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 69 (1):120.
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  32. Le Sentiment du Beau Et le Sentiment Poétique.Marcel Braunschvig - 1905 - Philosophical Review 14 (5):611-614.
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  33. Hume's License for Anthropocentrism.Girard Brenneman - 2003 - History of Philosophy Quarterly 20 (2):183 - 202.
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  34. Hume by Don Garrett. [REVIEW]John Bricke - 2016 - Journal of the History of Philosophy 54 (1):172-173.
    Don Garrett’s Hume constitutes a demanding introduction to the entirety of Hume’s philosophy as articulated in the Treatise, the two Enquiries, and the Dialogues Concerning Natural Religion. Its goal is to provide a clear representation of the problems Hume addresses, the solutions he provides to those problems, and the arguments he constructs in so doing. Achieving its three goals remarkably well, Garrett’s Hume provides what, in my judgment, is the very best introduction to Hume’s philosophy available. It will be an (...)
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  35. The Passion for Happiness: Samuel Johnson and David Hume (Review).Walter E. Broman - 2001 - Philosophy and Literature 25 (1):169-171.
  36. Philosophie Et Esthétique Chez David Hume.Brunet Olivier - 1965 - A.-G. Nizet.
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  37. Philosophie et esthétique chez David Hume, I : Les fondements de l'esthétique de Hume; II : Les grands problèmes.Olivier Brunet - 1966 - Les Etudes Philosophiques 21 (3):404-405.
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  38. David Hume on Criticism.Teddy Brunius - 1953 - Journal of Philosophy 50 (1):20-22.
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  39. D. HUME: "Les essais esthétiques". [REVIEW]F. Brunner - 1976 - Revue de Théologie Et de Philosophie 26:334.
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  40. Aesthetic Sensibility and the Contours of Sympathy Through Hume's Insertions to the Treatise.Adam Budd - 2008 - In Alexander John Dick & Christina Lupton (eds.), Theory and Practice in the Eighteenth Century: Writing Between Philosophy and Literature. Pickering & Chatto.
  41. Hume's Tragic Emotions.Malcolm Budd - 1991 - Hume Studies 17 (2):93-106.
  42. Re-Placing Hume. [REVIEW]Jon K. Burmeister - 2015 - Research in Phenomenology 45 (1):161-167.
  43. Sancho Panza y la objetividad del juicio moral en Hume.Miguel Cabrera - 2006 - Dialogos 41:59-98.
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  44. Hume's Standard of Taste.Noel Carroll - 1984 - Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 43 (2):181-194.
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  45. Book Review: Extended Sentiments and Enlarged Interests: Hume's Politics The Politics of Eloquence: David Hume's Polite Rhetoric, by Marc Hanvelt and Hume's Politics: Coordination and Crisis in the History of England, by Andrew Sabl. [REVIEW]R. Carroll - 2014 - Political Theory 42 (3):377-384.
  46. Two Lectures on Taste.James Carter - 1834
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  47. The Critic, 'Blest with a Poet's Fire' Alexander Gerard's Interpretation of Genius, Taste, and Aesthetic Criticism.Martha Jane Cauvel - 1962 - Dissertation, Bryn Mawr College
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  48. Renée Bouveresse, Esthétique, psychologie, musique. L'esthétique expérimentale et son origine philosophique chez David Hume. Préface de Robert Frances. [REVIEW]Jean-Claude Chirollet - 1995 - Revue Philosophique De Louvain 93 (4):642-646.
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  49. The Rationale of Hume's Literary Inquiries.Ralph Cohen - 1976 - Southwestern Journal of Philosophy 7 (2):97-115.
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  50. Renee Bouveresse, Esthetique, psychologie et musique: l'esthetique experimentale et son origine philosophique chez David Hume.J. -P. Cometti - forthcoming - Revue Internationale de Philosophie.
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1 — 50 / 248