First Philosophy I: Values and Society: Fundamental Problems and Readings in Philosophy
First Philosophy: Values and Society brings together classic and ground-breaking readings on ethics and social and political philosophy. Mindful of the intrinsic difficulty of much of the material, the editor has provided comprehensive introductions both to the central topics and to each individual selection. By providing a detailed discussion of the historical and intellectual background to each piece, he aims to enable readers to approach the material without unnecessary barriers to understanding. In an introductory chapter, the editor provides a brief introduction to the nature of philosophical enquiry, to the nature of argument, and to the process of reading and writing within the academic discipline of philosophy.
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John Stuart Mill
SocialPolitical PhilosophyWhat Is Justice?
according actions activity actually argues argument Aristotle Author's Author's note become believe called cause character claim common conception concerned condition conduct consequences consider constitutional desire discussion distribution doctrine duty equal ethics evil example existence experience fact feeling feminist force freedom give given ground happiness Hobbes hold human idea imperative important individual injustice interest justice Kant kind knowledge least less liberal liberty living matter maxim means merely Mill mind moral nature never object opinion original Oxford particular person philosophy pleasure political position possible practical present principle production question rational reason regard relation requires rules sense social society supposed theory things thought tion true truth University Press utilitarian virtue whole women worth