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Ethics: An Introductory Manual for the Use of University Students
Vista completa - 1902
accepted according action affections Aristotle assume beauty become Bentham Book called chap CHAPTER character common conduct conscience consciousness consider course definite depends desire determined difficulty direct duty Edition elements emotion English equal Ethical Theory Ethics excellence existence fact faculty Fcap feeling follow give given Greek happiness hedonistic human idea ideal implies important impulses individual intuition involves judgments justice Kant kind Latin lays less LL.D matter means Methods Mill mind moral motive nature Notes object obligation Order origin pain Paley particular perception perfection persons Philosophy pleasure positive possible practical Principles Psychology purely question rational reason recognize reference regard relation rules Science seems sense Sidgwick social society speak standard term theory things thought tion truth ultimate universal Utilitarianism virtue virtuous whole wrong
Página 35 - The only proof capable of being given that an object is visible, is that people actually see it. The only proof that a sound is audible, is that people hear it : and so of the other sources of our experience. In like manner, I apprehend, the sole evidence it is possible to produce that anything is desirable, is that people do actually desire it.
Página 86 - By the principle of utility is meant that principle which approves or disapproves of every action whatsoever, according to the tendency which it appears to have to augment or diminish the happiness of the party whose interest is in question: or, what is the same thing in other words, to promote or to oppose that happiness.
Página 13 - FIRST LATIN READER. With Notes adapted to the Shorter Latin Primer and Vocabulary.
Página 31 - Let it be allowed, though virtue or moral rectitude does indeed consist in affection to and pursuit of what is right and good, as such; yet, that when we sit down in a cool hour, we can neither justify to ourselves this or any other pursuit, till we are convinced that it will be for our happiness, or, at least, not contrary to it.
Página 115 - The idea of a supreme Being, infinite in power, goodness, and wisdom, whose workmanship we are, and on whom we depend; and the idea of ourselves, as understanding, rational creatures, being such as are clear in us, would, I suppose, if duly considered and pursued, afford such foundations of our duty and rules of action...
Página 141 - AFFECTIONS, Instincts, Principles, and Powers, Impulse and Reason, Freedom and Control — So men, unravelling God's harmonious whole, Rend in a thousand shreds this life of ours. Vain labour ! Deep and broad, where none may see, Spring the foundations of that shadowy throne Where man's one nature, queen-like, sits alone, Centred in a majestic unity...
Página 59 - After Nature had become a household word in the mouths of the Romans, the belief gradually prevailed among the Roman lawyers that the old Jus Gentium was in fact the lost code of Nature...
Página 200 - And, in the same manner, we either approve or disapprove of our own conduct, according as we feel that, when we place ourselves in the situation of another man, and view it, as it were, with his eyes and from his station, we either can or cannot entirely enter into and sympathize with the sentiments and motives which influenced it.