Utilitarianism EasyRead Comfort Edition
ReadHowYouWant.com, 2006 - 120 sayfa
Utilitarianism, the best known branch of consequentialist ethics, was popularized by Jeremy Bentham and John Stuart Mill in the 18th and 19th centuries. This book maintains that ethics primarily depend on the consequences of one's behavior rather that the values one holds. Thus values are ethical insofar as these values produce desirable outcomes.
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What Utilitarianism Is
Of the Ultimate Sanction of the Principle of Utility
Of what sort of Proof the Principle of Utility is Susceptible
On the Connection between Justice and Utility
action admitted amount appear application association attainable become believe benefit called character claim common conception concerned condition conduct connected consequences consider considerations constitutes cultivated derives deserve desire direct distinction doctrine duty effect equally ethics evidence evil excitement existence expediency fact faculties feeling force give given greater greatest Greatest Happiness Principle ground habit happiness higher hold human hurt idea important impossible included individual influence injustice interest justice kind least less mankind matter maxims means mind mode moral obligation motives nature necessary notion object obligation opinion origin pain particular person pleasure possible practical preference present principle of utility produce proof punishment question rational reason recognise regard requires rule sanctions sense sentiment social society solely sources standard sufficient superior supposed term theory things thought ultimate universal unjust utilitarian violate virtue whole wrong