Oxford University Press (1987)

Abstract
Examining Thomas Hill Green's moral philosophy, Thomas defends a radically new perception of Green as an independent thinker rather than a devoted partisan of Kant or Hegel. Green's moral philosophy, argues Thomas, includes a widely misunderstood defense of free will, an innovative model of deliberation that rejects both Kantian and Humean conceptions of practical reason, a barely recognized theory of character, and an account of moral objectivity that involves no dependence on religion--all of which yield a coherent body of moral philosophy that raises important problems neglected in contemporary ethics.
Keywords Ethics, Modern
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Call number B1638.E8.T48 1987
ISBN(s) 0198247885  
DOI 10.2307/2219840
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Thomas Hill Green.Colin Tyler - 2008 - Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.

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