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  1. &Na (2013). Looking Good or Good Nutrition? Rapid Weight Loss Through Enteral Feedings. Jona’s Healthcare Law, Ethics, and Regulation 15 (1):44-50.
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  2. S. C. A. (1973). The Concepts of Value. Review of Metaphysics 27 (2):372-373.
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  3. J. Adhémar (1954). Aretino: Artistic Adviser to Francis I. Journal of the Warburg and Courtauld Institutes 17 (3/4):311-318.
  4. Matthew D. Adler, Happiness Surveys and Public Policy: What's the Use?
    This Article provides a comprehensive, critical overview of proposals to use happiness surveys for steering public policy. Happiness or “subjective well-being” surveys ask individuals to rate their present happiness, life-satisfaction, affective state, etc. A massive literature now engages in such surveys or correlates survey responses with individual attributes. And, increasingly, scholars argue for the policy relevance of happiness data: in particular, as a basis for calculating aggregates such as “gross national happiness,” or for calculating monetary equivalents for non-market goods based (...)
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  5. John Anderson (1945). Ii. The One Good. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 23 (1-3):85 – 89.
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  6. David Archard (1994). For Our Own Good. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 72 (3):283 – 293.
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  7. M. C. D' Arcy (1932). The Good and the Right. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 32:171.
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  8. Robert Arp (2011). What's Good on TV. Wiley.
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  9. Robert Audi (2009). Toward the Good. In Harvey Siegel (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Philosophy of Education. Oxford University Press. pp. 333.
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  10. Robert Audi (2007). The Good in the Right. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 74 (1):250-261.
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  11. Various Authors, 60 Philosophical Papers Dedicated to Professor Wlodek Rabinowicz.
    Contributing Authors: Lilli Alanen & Frans Svensson, David Alm, Gustaf Arrhenius, Gunnar Björnsson, Luc Bovens, Richard Bradley, Geoffrey Brennan & Nicholas Southwood, John Broome, Linus Broström & Mats Johansson, Johan Brännmark, Krister Bykvist, John Cantwell, Erik Carlson, David Copp, Roger Crisp, Sven Danielsson, Dan Egonsson, Fred Feldman, Roger Fjellström, Marc Fleurbaey, Margaret Gilbert, Olav Gjelsvik, Kathrin Glüer & Peter Pagin, Ebba Gullberg & Sten Lindström, Peter Gärdenfors, Sven Ove Hansson, Jana Holsanova, Nils Holtug, Victoria Höög, Magnus Jiborn, Karsten Klint Jensen, (...)
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  12. Claudia Baracchi (2004). One Good. Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 25 (2):19-49.
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  13. Michael Beaty (1989). On God, the Good, and the Right. Southwest Philosophy Review 5 (2):25-35.
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  14. George Beiswanger (1950). Right Against Good. Ethics 60 (2):112-119.
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  15. Charles R. Beitz (2005). The Moral Rights of Creators of Artistic and Literary Works. Journal of Political Philosophy 13 (3):330–358.
  16. José Luis Bermúdez & Sebastian Gardner (eds.) (2014). Art and Morality. Routledge.
    _Art and Morality_ is a collection of groundbreaking new papers on the theme of aesthetics and ethics, and the link between the two subjects. A group of distinguished contributors tackle the important questions that arise when one thinks about the moral dimensions of art and the aesthetic dimension of moral life. The volume is a significant contribution to philosophical literature, opening up unexplored questions and shedding new light on more traditional debates in aesthetics. The topics explored include: the relation of (...)
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  17. Gwen Bradford (2016). Achievement, Wellbeing, and Value. Philosophy Compass 11 (12):795-803.
    Achievement is among the central goods in life, but just what is achievement, and how is it valuable? There is reason to think that it is a constitutive part of wellbeing; yet, it is possible to sacrifice wellbeing for the sake of achievement. How might it have been worthwhile, if not in terms of wellbeing? Perhaps, achievement is an intrinsic good, or perhaps it is valuable in terms of meaning in life. This article considers various ways in which we can (...)
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  18. Gwen Bradford (2015). Achievement. Oxford University Press.
    Gwen Bradford presents the first systematic account of what achievements are, and why they are worth the effort. She argues that more things count as achievements than we might have thought, and offers a new perfectionist theory of value in which difficulty, perhaps surprisingly, plays a central part in characterizing achievements.
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  19. Gwen Bradford, The Value of Achievements.
    This article gives an account of what makes achievements valuable. Although the natural thought is that achievements are valuable because of the product, such as a cure for cancer or a work of art, I argue that the value of the product of an achievement is not sufficient to account for its overall value. Rather, I argue that achievements are valuable in virtue of their difficulty. I propose a new perfectionist theory of value that acknowledges the will as a characteristic (...)
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  20. W. G. De Burgh (1939). The Right and the Good. Mind 48 (192):491 - 497.
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  21. Thomas Byrne (2016). Might Anything Be Plain Good? Philosophical Studies 173 (12):3335-3346.
    G.E. Moore said that rightness was obviously a matter of maximising plain goodness. Peter Geach and Judith Thomson disagree. They have both argued that ‘good’ is not a predicative adjective, but only ever an attributive adjective: just like ‘big.’ And just as there is no such thing as plain bigness but only ever big for or as a so-and-so, there is also no such thing as plain goodness. They conclude that Moore’s goodness is thus a nonsense. However attention has been (...)
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  22. Mary Whiton Calkins (1919). The Good Man and the Good. Philosophical Review 28 (3):319-322.
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  23. Arthur L. Caplan (2010). Good, Better, or Best? In Julian Savulescu & Nick Bostrom (eds.), Human Enhancement. Oxford University Press.
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  24. Arthur L. Caplan (2009). Good, Better or Best. In Julian Savulescu & Nick Bostrom (eds.), Human Enhancement. Oxford University Press. pp. 199--209.
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  25. Allan Carlson (2008). The “Good War”. The Chesterton Review 34 (1/2):147-161.
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  26. Timothy Chappell (2002). Being Good. International Philosophical Quarterly 42 (2):262-265.
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  27. Jerry S. Clegg (1972). Some Artistic Uses of Truths and Lies. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 31 (1):43-47.
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  28. Herbert Ellsworth Cory (1926). The Significance of Artistic Form. Journal of Philosophy 23 (12):324-328.
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  29. Dolan Cummings & Institute of Ideas (2002). Art What is It Good For?
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  30. Trevor Curnow (2004). Good for Us. Analytic Teaching and Philosophical Praxis 24 (1):69-70.
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  31. M. C. D'Arcy (1931). The Good and the Right. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 32:171 - 206.
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  32. Justin D'Arms (2013). Value and the Regulation of the Sentiments. Philosophical Studies 163 (1):3-13.
    “Sentiment” is a term of art, intended to refer to object-directed, irruptive states, that occur in relatively transient bouts involving positive or negative affect, and that typically involve a distinctive motivational profile. Not all the states normally called “emotions” are sentiments in the sense just characterized. And all the terms for sentiments are sometimes used in English to refer to longer lasting attitudes. But this discussion is concerned with boutish affective states, not standing attitudes. That poses some challenges that will (...)
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  33. Jonathan Dancy (2005). Are There Organic Unities? In Ethics Without Principles. Oxford University Press.
    Argues against G. E. Moore’s conception of organic unities, attempting to replace it with a conception more amenable to particularism. Considers the possibility of a form of default value acceptable to particularism. Ends by contrasting the views expressed here with those of Kagan.
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  34. Arthur Ernest Davies (1907). The Good and the Bad. International Journal of Ethics 17 (2):147-163.
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  35. David Davies (1999). Artistic Intentions and the Ontology of Art. British Journal of Aesthetics 39 (2):148-162.
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  36. John W. Davis (1964). Is Good Only Good? Southern Journal of Philosophy 2 (1):3-7.
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  37. Boudewijn de Bruin (2009). The Logic of Valuing. In Thomas Boylan & Ruvin Gekker (eds.), Economics, Rational Choice and Normative Philosophy. Routledge.
    This paper analyzes the logical form of valuing. I argue that valuing a concept or property is a universal statement qua logical form, that valuing an object is an existential statement qua logical form, and, furthermore, that a correct analysis of the logical form of valuing contains doxastic operators. I show that these ingredients give rise to an interesting interplay between uniform and ununiform quantification, on the one hand, and de dicto and de re beliefs, on the other. I apply (...)
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  38. W. G. de Burgh (1939). The Right and the Good. Mind 48 (192):491-497.
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  39. de Sa Dan López (2006). The Case Against Evaluative Realism. Theoria: Revista de Teoría, Historia y Fundamentos de la Ciencia 21 (57):277-294.
    In this paper I offer a characterization of evaluative realism, present the intuitive case against it, and offer two considerations to support it further: one concerning the internalist connection between values and motivation, and the other concerning the intuitibve causal inefficacy of evaluative properties. The considerations ultimately rely on the former intuitions themselves, but are not devoid of interest, as they might make one revise what one took to be his own realistic supporting intuitions, if such one had.
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  40. B. Dhar (2001). Moore's Theory Of Goodness And The Phenomenological Theories of Values: An Interface. Indian Philosophical Quarterly 28 (2):139-152.
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  41. Filio Diamanti (1994). The Good Old Cause. [REVIEW] Radical Philosophy 66.
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  42. Elliot Nelson Dorff (1971). The Right and the Good. Dissertation, Columbia University
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  43. Anne Douglas & Heather Delday (forthcoming). Adjusting Sensibilities: Researching Artistic Value'on the Edge'. Techne: Design Wisdom.
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  44. Durant Drake (1919). Alkin's The Good Man and the Good. [REVIEW] Journal of Philosophy 16 (6):162.
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  45. Antony Duff (1976). Must a Good Man Be Invulnerable? Ethics 86 (4):294-311.
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  46. Austin Duncan-Jones (1966). Good Things and Good Thieves. Analysis 26 (4):113 - 118.
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  47. K. Duncker & I. Krechevsky (1939). On Solution-Achievement. Psychological Review 46 (2):176-185.
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  48. Bohdan Dziemidok (1993). Artistic Formalism: Its Achievements and Weaknesses. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 51 (2):185-193.
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  49. Rem B. Edwards (2013). Toward an Axiological Virtue Ethics. Ethical Research 3 (3):21-48.
    This article introduces Formal Axiology, first developed by Robert S. Hartman, and explains its essential features—a formal definition of “good” (the “Form of the Good”), three basic kinds of value and evaluation—systemic, extrinsic, and intrinsic, and the hierarchy of value according to which good things having the richest quantity and quality of good-making properties are better than those having less. Formal Axiology is extended into moral philosophy by applying the Form of the Good to persons and showing how this culminates (...)
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  50. Paul R. Farnsworth (1960). The Effects of Role-Taking on Artistic Achievement. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 18 (3):345-349.
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1 — 50 / 390