Results for 'P. P. J.'

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  1. Utilitarianism and Distributive Justice: The Civil Law and the Foundations of Bentham's Economic Thought*: P. J. Kelly.P. J. Kelly - 1989 - Utilitas 1 (1):62-81.
    Between 1787, and the end of his life in 1832, Bentham turned his attention to the development and application of economic ideas and principles within the general (...)
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  2.  93
    Taking Utilitarianism Seriously: P. J. Kelly.P. J. Kelly - 1996 - Utilitas 8 (3):341-355.
    With a book as wide ranging and insightful as Barry's Justice as Impartiality, it is perhaps a little churlish to criticize it for paying insufficient attention (...)to one's own particular interests. That said, in what follows I am going to do just that and claim that in an important sense Barry does not take utilitarianism seriously. Utilitarianism does receive some discussion in Barry's book, and in an important section which I will discuss he even appears to concede that utilitarianism provides a rival though ultimately inadequate theory of justice. Nevertheless, utilitarianism is not considered a rival tojustice as impartialityin the way thatjustice as mutual advantageandjustice as reciprocityare. One response, and perhaps the only adequate response, would be to construct a rival utilitarian theory. I cannot provide such a theory in this paper, and I certainly would be very cautious about claiming that I could provide such a theory elsewhere. What I want to suggest is that utilitarianism is a genuine third theory to contrast withjustice as mutual advantageandjustice as impartiality’ – ‘justice as reciprocitybeing merely a hybrid ofjustice as mutual advantage’, at least as Barry presents it. I also want to argue that it poses a more significant challenge to a contractualist theory such as Barry's than his discussion of utilitarianism reveals. (shrink)
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  3. Hume, Malebranche andRationalism’: P. J. E. Kail.P. J. E. Kail - 2008 - Philosophy 83 (3):311-332.
    Traditionally Hume is seen as offering anempiricistcritique ofrationalism’. This view is often illustratedor rejectedby comparing Hume's views with those of Descartes (...)'. However the textual evidence shows that Hume's most sustained engagement with a canonicalrationalistis with Nicolas Malebranche. The author shows that the fundamental differences between the two on the self and causal power do indeed rest on a principled distinction betweenrationalismandempiricism’, and that there is some truth in the traditional story. This, however, is very far from saying that Hume's general orientation is an attack on something calledrationalism’. (shrink)
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  4.  48
    Is the Problem of Evil Misconceived?: P. J. McGRATH.P. J. McGrath - 1992 - Religious Studies 28 (1):61-64.
    Theism, according to David O'Connor, has in recent centuries been on trial for its life, the charge being that the existence of so much evil in (...)the world is incompatible with belief in a benevolent creator. But this trial, he claims is incapable of producing a reasoned verdict. (shrink)
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  5.  95
    A Commentary on the Aristotelian Athenaion Politeia.P. J. Rhodes - 1981 - Oxford University Press.
    This is the first comprehensive commentary on the Athenaion Politeia since that of J.E. Sandys in 1912. The Introduction discusses the history of the text; the (...)contents, purpose and sources of the work; its language and style; its date, and the evidence for revision after the completion of the original version; and the place of the work in the Aristotelian school. The Commentary concentrates on the historical and institutional facts which the work sets out to give, their sources and their relation to other accounts. Textual and linguistic questions are also addressed. (shrink)
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  6. Readings in Classical Chinese Philosophy.P. J. Ivanhoe, Bryan W. Van Norden & Bryan Van Norden (eds.) - 2001 - Hackett.
    This new edition offers expanded selections from the works of Kongzi, Mengzi, Zhuangzi, and Xunzi ; two new works, the dialogues _Robber Zhi_ and _White Horse_; a concise (...) general introduction; brief introductions to, and selective bibliographies for, each work; and four appendices that shed light on important figures, periods, texts, and terms in Chinese thought. (shrink)
     
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  7.  3
    Koinoonia, en gemeenschap van zaken bij de Grieken in den klassieken tijd. By P. J. T. Endenburg. Pp. xii + 218. Amersterdam: H. J. Paris, 1937. 3.50 fl[REVIEW]M. Cary & P. J. T. Endenburg - 1939 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 59 (1):158-158.
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  8.  9
    Erasmus Papyri. Papyri in the Collection of the Erasmus University Ed. P. J. Sijpesteijn and P. A. Verdult. Brussels: Fondation Egyptologique Reine Elisabeth. 1986. Pp. 61, 8 Plates. Price Not Stated[REVIEW]Dorothy J. Thompson, Erasmus Papyri, P. J. Sijpesteijn & P. A. Verdult - 1989 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 109:246-246.
  9.  26
    The Folklore of Chios. By P. P. Argenti and H. J. Rose. Pp. Xiv + 1199. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1949. 147s[REVIEW]C. A. Trypanis, P. P. Argenti & H. J. Rose - 1951 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 71:269-270.
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  10.  72
    Projection and Realism in Hume's Philosophy.P. J. E. Kail - 2007 - Oxford University Press.
    Religion and the external world -- Projection, religion, and the external world -- The senses, reason and the imagination -- Realism, meaning and justification : the external world and religious (...) belief -- Modality, projection and realism -- 'Our profound ignorance' : causal realism, and the failure to detect necessity -- Spreading the mind : projection, necessity and realism -- Into the labyrinth : persons, modality, and Hume's undoing -- Value, projection, and realism -- Gilding : projection, value and secondary qualities -- The gold : good, evil, belief and desire -- The golden : relational values, realism and a moral sense. (shrink)
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  11.  34
    The Ways of Paradox and Other Essays[REVIEW]J. M. P. - 1966 - Review of Metaphysics 20 (1):158-159.
    This volume is published concurrently with the one reviewed below and together they unite a number of Quine's previously scattered papers into two compact volumes; this (...)volume deals with his more philosophical work while the other is concerned with more purely technical logical studies. The twenty-one essays cover the period 1934-1964 and none have appeared between hard covers before. Several of the articles—"The ways of paradox," "Foundations of mathematics," "On the application of modern logic," and "Necessary truth"—are essentially popular expositions. The others are generally more restricted in both scope and appeal, and deal with the ontology of the sentential calculus, truth by convention, implicit definition, modal logic, and ontological reduction in the sciences. Several articles concern the philosophy of science directly: "On simple theories of a complex world," "Posits and reality," and "The scope and language of science." This fine collection will be of significant help in presenting the work of a distinguished philosopher to a wider audience, as well as providing the professional with a source of discussion.—P. J. M. (shrink)
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  12.  86
    More on Bentham on Utility and Rights: P. J. Kelly.P. J. Kelly - 1998 - Utilitas 10 (2):165-167.
    This paper examines Rosen's claim that Bentham's principle of utility was a distributive rather than an aggregative principle.
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  13.  49
    Does the Ontological Argument Beg the Question?: P. J. MCGRATH.P. J. McGrath - 1994 - Religious Studies 30 (3):305-310.
    In his paperHas the Ontological Argument Been Refuted?’, 97110) William F. Vallicella argues that my attempt to show that the Ontological Argument begs the question (...)is unsuccessful. 1 I believe he is wrong about this, but before endeavouring to vindicate my position I must first make clear what precisely is the point at issue between us. The Ontological Argument is not a single argument, but a family of arguments. Newly devised formulations of the argument are frequently put forward by philosophers in an effort to avoid difficulties that have been pointed out in previous versions. As a consequence there is no possibility of a conclusive proof that every form of the argument embodies the same fallacy. Nevertheless, one can, I believe, prove that all the standard versions of the argument embody a certain fallacy and that, given the nature of the argument, it is therefore unlikely that the argument can be formulated in such a way as to avoid this difficulty. What I tried to show in my paper is that the six best-known versions of the argument all beg the question and that they do so at the same point in the argument, namely when it is asserted that it is possible that an absolutely perfect being exists. It is difficult to see how an ontological argument could be formulated without including this claim as one of its premises, since the distinguishing badge of the argument is the inference from the possibility of an absolutely perfect being to its actuality. It must be unlikely then, if my criticism of these six versions is correct, that there is any way of formulating the argument that avoids this fallacy. (shrink)
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  14.  11
    The Basic Laws of Arithmetic: Exposition of the System[REVIEW]J. M. P. - 1966 - Review of Metaphysics 19 (4):810-810.
    This book is a translation of some of the more important parts of the Grundgesetze of Frege: the introduction, the first part of the first volume which (...)
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  15.  40
    Double Jeopardy and the Use of QALYs in Health Care Allocation.P. Singer, J. McKie, H. Kuhse & J. Richardson - 1995 - Journal of Medical Ethics 21 (3):144-150.
    The use of the Quality Adjusted Life-Year (QALY) as a measure of the benefit obtained from health care expenditure has been attacked on the ground that (...)it gives a lower value to preserving the lives of people with a permanent disability or illness than to preserving the lives of those who are healthy and not disabled. The reason for this is that the quality of life of those with illness or disability is ranked, on the QALY scale, below that of someone without a disability or illness. Hence we can, other things being equal, gain more QALYs by saving the lives of those without a permanent disability or illness than by saving the lives of those who are disadvantaged in these ways. But to do so puts these disadvantaged people under a kind of double jeopardy. Not only do they suffer from the disability or illness, but because of it, a low priority is given to forms of health care that can preserve their lives. This, so the objection runs, is unjust or unfair. This article assesses this objection to the use of QALYs as a basis for allocating health care resources. It seeks to determine what is sound in the double jeopardy objection, and then to show that the defender of QALYs has an adequate response to it. (shrink)
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  16.  18
    Political Dissent in Democratic Athens: Intellectual Critics of Popular Rule[REVIEW]P. J. Rhodes & J. Ober - 2000 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 120:181-182.
  17.  27
    Facts and Values[REVIEW]J. M. P. - 1966 - Review of Metaphysics 20 (2):379-380.
    Subtitled "Studies in Ethical Analysis," this collection of eleven essays, most of which have previously appeared in journals, deals with a number of problems central to modern (...)
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  18.  21
    Alcibiade: Étude Sur L'Histoire D'Athènes À la Fin du Ve Siècle. By J. Hatzfeld. Pp. Xii + 376. Paris: Presses Universitaires de France, 1940. 50 Frs[REVIEW]P. Treves, J. Hatzfeld & Alcibiade - 1944 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 64:119-120.
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  19. Imagery and Consciousness.P. E. Morris & P. J. Hampson - 1983 - Academic Press.
  20. About Time: A Philosophical Inquiry Into the Origin and Nature of Time.P. J. Zwart - 1976 - American Elsevier Pub. Co..
     
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  21.  15
    Stimulating Debate: Ethics in a Multidisciplinary Functional Neurosurgery Committee.P. J. Ford - 2006 - Journal of Medical Ethics 32 (2):106-109.
    Multidisciplinary healthcare committees meet regularly to discuss patientscandidacy for emerging functional neurosurgical procedures, such as Deep Brain Stimulation . Through debate and discussion around the surgical candidacy (...) of particular patients, functional neurosurgery programs begin to mold practice and policy supported both by scientific evidence and clear value choices. These neurosurgical decisions have special considerations not found in non-neurologic committees. The professional time used to resolve these conflicts provides opportunities for the emergence of careful, ethical practices simultaneous with the expansion of therapy applications. (shrink)
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  22.  13
    Meier The Political Art of Greek Tragedy. Tr. A. Webber. Oxford: Polity P, 1993. Pp. Vii + 238. £39.50.P. J. Wilson, C. Meier & A. Webber - 1995 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 115:187-188.
  23.  36
    Survey on the Function, Structure and Operation of Hospital Ethics Committees in Shanghai.P. Zhou, D. Xue, T. Wang, Z. L. Tang, S. K. Zhang, J. P. Wang, P. P. Mao, Y. Q. Xi, R. Wu & R. Shi - 2009 - Journal of Medical Ethics 35 (8):512-516.
    Objective: The objectives of this study are to understand the current functions, structure and operation of hospital ethics committees (HECs) in Shanghai and to facilitate their improvement. (...)
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  24.  94
    Theories of Individuation: A Reconsideration of Bare Particulars.P. J. Moreland - 1998 - Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 79 (3):251-263.
  25.  10
    Low-Amplitude Fatigue of Copper and Copper-5 at. % Aluminium Single Crystals.P. J. Woods - 1973 - Philosophical Magazine 28 (1):155-191.
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  26. Constituting Objectivity. Transcendental Perspectives on Modern Physics.P. Kerszberg, J. Petitot & M. Bitbol (eds.) - 2009
    In recent years, many philosophers of modern physics came to the conclusion that the problem of how objectivity is constituted (rather than merely given) can no longer (...)
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  27.  31
    Predictive Genetic Testing of Children for Adult-Onset Diseases and Psychological Harm.P. J. Malpas - 2008 - Journal of Medical Ethics 34 (4):275-278.
    One of the central arguments given to resist testing currently healthy, asymptomatic children for adult-onset diseases is that they may be psychologically harmed by the knowledge (...)gained from such tests. In this discussion I examine two of the most serious arguments: children who are tested may face limited futures, and that testing may result in damage to the childs self esteem . I claim that these arguments do not stand up to critical evaluation. In conclusion, whilst I do not suggest that all at-risk children should be tested for adult-onset diseases we ought to listen carefully to some parental requests for such testing because the putative psychological harms may not be as significant or likely as initially thought. This is because parents generally have the best interests of their children at heart and if they are properly supported and educated about predictive genetic testing and the possible consequences, then the risk of psychological harms occurring may be ameliorated. (shrink)
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  28.  11
    Thucydides.P. J. Rhodes & S. Hornblower - 1989 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 109 (2):219-219.
  29.  31
    Models and Analogies in Science[REVIEW]J. M. P. - 1966 - Review of Metaphysics 20 (1):153-153.
    There is little doubt that in the actual practice of science, models, metaphors, analogies, reasoning by similar cases, and other "parallel" forms of argument are often essential (...)
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  30.  16
    Greece in the Making, 1200-479 BC[REVIEW]P. J. Rhodes & R. Osborne - 1998 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 118:235-236.
  31.  25
    Of the Standard of Taste and Other Essays[REVIEW]J. M. P. - 1966 - Review of Metaphysics 19 (4):813-813.
    All the essays contained herein, with the exception of the last two—"On Suicide" and "On the Immortality of the Soul"—have appeared in the author's Essays, (...)
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  32.  15
    Selected Logic Papers[REVIEW]J. M. P. - 1966 - Review of Metaphysics 20 (1):159-159.
    This collection of twenty-three papers from the period 1934-1960 is concerned with formal number theory and syntax, axiomatic set theory, truth functions, and quantification theory. In (...) the first group appear "Concatenation as a basis for arithmetic" and "Definition of substitution," among others; the second includes "Set-theoretic foundations for logic," "On ω-inconsistency," and "Element and number." Quine's important articles "Completeness of the propositional calculus" and "Cores and prime implicants of truth functions" are in the third section; the last one includes "A proof procedure for quantification theory" and "Church's theorem on the decision problem". These are but a few of many important articles. All the articles have been reset in a new, perspicuous type-face which makes study easier. Several important papers which were omitted should, in the reviewer's opinion, have been included, but this is a minor quibble. Quine's stature in modern logic can be gauged by examining these papers.—P. J. M. (shrink)
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  33.  12
    Nomothesia in Fourth-Century Athens.P. J. Rhodes - 1985 - Classical Quarterly 35 (01):55-.
    There have been two recent attempts to disentangle the evidence for the procedures in fourth-century Athens for the enactment and revision of nomoi, by D. M. (...)MacDowell and by M. H. Hansen. I have learned from both, but think that further progress can be made. MacDowell distinguishes five separate measures: The Old Legislation Law, requiring action at a specified time, advance publicity for the new proposal, concurrent repeal of any existing law with which the new proposal conflicts, and a decision by nomothetae who are omomokotes, men who have sworn the dicastic oath : this is described as a παλαις νόμος, and as the law καθ' ν σαν ο πρότεροι νομοθέαι. Replacing that c. 370, the New Legislation Law, no longer requiring action at a specified time, advance publicity, concurrent repeal, or that the nomothetae should be omomokotes: as a result of the change conflicting laws have been enacted, and for some time continuing to the mid 350s commissioners have had to be elected to sort out the conflicts. Still valid in the 350s, the Review Law, requiring an annual epicheirotonia of the laws in four subject divisions in the assembly on 11 Hecatombaeon , advance publicity for new proposals, and at the third assembly after 11 Hecatombaeon the appointment of nomothetae who are omomokotes to decide between the existing laws and the new proposals. (shrink)
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  34.  51
    Athens and the USA Today J. P. Euben Et Al. (Edd.): Athenian Political Thought and the Reconstruction of American Democracy. Pp. Viii+352. Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1994. $45 (Paper, $16.95). [REVIEW]P. J. Rhodes - 1995 - The Classical Review 45 (02):317-318.
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  35.  62
    Understanding Hume's Natural History of Religion.P. J. E. Kail - 2007 - Philosophical Quarterly 57 (227):190–211.
    Hume's 'Natural History of Religion' offers a naturalized account of the causes of religious thought, an investigation into its 'origins' rather than its 'foundation in reason'. (...)Hume thinks that if we consider only the causes of religious belief, we are provided with a reason to suspend the belief. I seek to explain why this is so, and what role the argument plays in Hume's wider campaign against the rational acceptability of religious belief. In particular, I argue that the work threatens a form of fideism which maintains that it is rationally permissible to maintain religious belief in the absence of evidence or of arguments in its favour. I also discuss the 'argument from common consent', and the relative superiority of Hume's account of the origins of religious belief. (shrink)
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  36.  61
    The Flow of Time.P. J. Zwart - 1972 - Synthese 24 (1-2):133 - 158.
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  37.  9
    Mathematics and Science: Last Essays[REVIEW]J. M. P. - 1965 - Review of Metaphysics 18 (4):778-778.
    A translation of the 1913 volume Dernières Pensées, this collection of papers contains much material of interest to the logician and the philosopher of science. In "The (...)
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  38. Berkeley's a Treatise Concerning the Principles of Human Knowledge: An Introduction.P. J. E. Kail - 2014 - Cambridge University Press.
    George Berkeley's Principles of Human Knowledge is a crucial text in the history of empiricism and in the history of philosophy more generally. Its central and (...)seemingly astonishing claim is that the physical world cannot exist independently of the perceiving mind. The meaning of this claim, the powerful arguments in its favour, and the system in which it is embedded, are explained in a highly lucid and readable fashion and placed in their historical context. Berkeley's philosophy is, in part, a response to the deep tensions and problems in the new philosophy of the early modern period and the reader is offered an account of this intellectual milieu. The book then follows the order and substance of the Principles whilst drawing on materials from Berkeley's other writings. This volume is the ideal introduction to Berkeley's Principles and will be of great interest to historians of philosophy in general. (shrink)
     
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  39.  12
    Friends of the Truth, Violence, and the Ideological Surround: Social Science as Meetings for Clearness.P. J. Watson - 2006 - Archive for the Psychology of Religion 28 (1):123-132.
    In response to criticisms of the use of the Ideological Surround Model to analyze Tolerance of Ambiguity, emphasis is placed on how the methodologies of this model (...)
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  40.  38
    Consent and Confidentiality--Where Are the Limits? An Introduction.P. J. Lachmann - 2003 - Journal of Medical Ethics 29 (1):2-3.
    Introduction to, and overview of, the contents of the Symposium on consent and confidentialityThe papers in this symposium are based on a meeting held by the Academy (...)
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  41.  5
    Apollo Delphinios. By P. P. Bourboulis. Pp. 81. Thessaloniki: Laographia, 1949.H. J. Rose & P. P. Bourboulis - 1950 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 70 (3-4):103-103.
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  42.  54
    Utilitarian Strategies in Bentham and John Stuart Mill.P. J. Kelly - 1990 - Utilitas 2 (2):245.
    The argument of this paper is part of a general defence of the claim that Bentham's moral theory embodies a utilitarian theory of distributive justice, which (...)is developed in his Civil Law writings. Whereas it is a commonplace of recent revisionist scholarship to argue that J. S. Mill had a developed utilitarian theory of justice, few scholars regard Bentham as having a theory of justice, let alone one that rivals in sophistication that of Mill. Indeed, Gerald J. Postema in his book Bentham and the Common Law Tradition, argues that Bentham had no substantial concern with the concept of justice, and that what analysis of the concept there is in Bentham's thought is unlike the utilitarian theory of justice to be found in chapter five of J. S. Mill's Utilitarianism Although Postema's interpretation is not the only one that will be addressed in this paper, it serves as an important starting point for any rival interpretation of Bentham's ethical theory for two reasons. Firstly, it is the most comprehensive and most penetrating discussion of Bentham's utilitarian theory, drawing as it does on a wide variety of published and unpublished materials written throughout Bentham's career. Secondly, it is interesting in this particular context because the contrast that Postema draws between Bentham's and Mill's theories of justice depends upon a particular reading of Mill's theory of justice and utility which is derived from recent scholarship and which is by no means uncontroversial. As part of the defence of the claim that Bentham had a sophisticated theory of distributive justice, it will be argued in this paper that the contrast drawn between Bentham and Mill does not stand up to careful scrutiny, for insofar as Mill's theory of justice can be consistently defended it is not significantly different from the utilitarian strategy that Bentham employed for incorporating considerations of distributive justice within his theory. This is not to claim that there are not significant differences between the theories of justice of Bentham and J. S. Mill, but it is to claim that whatever technical differences exist between their theories, both writers saw the need to incorporate the concept of justice within utilitarianism. Therefore, rather than showing that Mill is an interesting thinker to the extent that he abandons his early Benthamism, by demonstrating how close Mill's theory of utility and justice is to that of Bentham, it will be possible to argue that Bentham employed a sophisticated and subtle utilitarian theory that was responsive to the sort of problems which occupied Mill a generation later. (shrink)
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  43.  17
    Further Contrasts Between Self-Reflectiveness and Internal State Awareness Factors of Private Self-Consciousness.P. J. Watson, R. J. Morris & A. Hickman Ramsey - 1996 - Journal of Psychology 130:183-92.
  44.  14
    Bastards as Athenian Citizens.P. J. Rhodes - 1978 - Classical Quarterly 28 (01):89-.
    A. R. W. Harrison in The Law of Athens, i , 635, argued that the exclusion of bastards from the phratries and the severe restriction of their (...)
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  45.  7
    Friends of the Truth, Violence, and the Ideological Surround: Social Science as Meetings for Clearness.P. J. Watson - 2006 - Archive for the Psychology of Religion 28 (1):123-132.
  46. On Inference.P. Tichy & J. Tichy - 1999 - In Timothy Childers (ed.), The Logica Yearbook 1998. Filosofia. pp. 73--85.
     
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  47.  15
    ΕΙΣΑΓΓΕΛΙΑ in Athens.P. J. Rhodes - 1979 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 99:103-114.
  48.  16
    Vredenduin P. G. J.. A System of Strict Implication.J. C. C. McKinsey - 1939 - Journal of Symbolic Logic 4 (3):124-124.
  49.  20
    Classical Quantum Theory.P. J. Wesley - 1995 - Apeiron 2 (2):27-32.
  50.  22
    The Family, Women and Death: Comparative Studies[REVIEW]P. J. Rhodes & S. C. Humphreys - 1985 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 105:210-211.
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