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Analysis of Morals.

By: Hartland-Swann, John.
Material type: TextTextSeries: eBooks on Demand.Routledge Revivals: Publisher: Florence : Taylor and Francis, 2015Description: 1 online resource (209 p.).ISBN: 9781315685311.Subject(s): | | | | | | | EthicsGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Analysis of MoralsDDC classification: 170 Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Contents:
Cover; Title Page; Copyright Page; Original Title Page; Original Copyright Page; Dedication; PREFATORY NOTE; Table of Contents; I INTRODUCTION; Some general remarks about Ethics or Moral Philosophy; II MORAL PROBLEMS AND PROBLEMS IN MORALS; 1. The Grounds for the Distinction; 2. Unjustified Demands on Moral Philosophers; 3. The Solution of Moral Problems, and Justification of Moral Judgments; 4. More About Justification; III THE MORAL AND THE NON-MORAL; 1. Duncan-Jones's Criterion Examined; 2. Preliminary Examination of 'Ought', 'Right' and 'Wrong'
3. Preliminary Examination of 'Good' and 'Bad'4. An Excursion into Sociology and Anthropology; 5. The Solution of the Problem; 6. The Special Authority of Moral Rules; 7. Explaining versus Stipulating; Appendix: A Note on the Moral Code of the Navaho Indians; IV 'OUGHT' AND DUTY; 1. 'Ought' as a Prescriptive Term; 2. The Descriptive Use of 'Ought'; 3. The Scope and Value of General Moral Principles; 4. The Dogma about Universalizability; 5. Some Final Remarks on 'Ought'; 6. Kinds of Duties; 7. My Moral Duties; 8. The Justification of Duty; V 'GOOD' AND 'BAD'
1. The Logical Function of Value-Terms2. The Morally Good; 3. Moore's Naturalistic Fallacy; 4. The Attempt to Define 'Good'; VI 'RIGHT' AND 'WRONG'; 1. The Confusion over Logical Classification; 2. Conventional Uses; 3. 'Right', 'Duty' and 'Ought'; 4. Some Philosophers' Puzzles; 5. 'Fitting' and 'Fittingness'; 6. Schematization; VII VIRTUES AND VICES; 1. Concepts with a Mixed Logic; 2. 'Virtuous' and 'Vicious' (or 'Wicked'); VIII MORAL GRADING; 1. Prescription or Evaluation?; 2. 'Neutral' Appraisals; 3. Evaluatory-cum-Descriptive Terms; 4. Moral Discrimination
Appendix: On Further ClassificationIX MORAL THEORIES; 1. Some General Remarks; 2. Intuitionism; 3. Utilitarianism; 4. Concluding Remarks; X CONCLUSIONS; 1. The Fundamental Basis of Morals; 2. Double Standards; 3. Morality versus Expediency and Prudence; 4. Ethical Disputes; 5. Principles and Ends; 6. The Use of Moral Philosophy; APPENDIX 'A': THE FREEDOM OF THE WILL; APPENDIX 'B': PACIFISM; INDEX
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Electronic Book UT Tyler Online
Online
BJ1011 -- .H378 1960eb (Browse shelf) http://uttyler.eblib.com/patron/FullRecord.aspx?p=3570173 Available EBL3570173

Cover; Title Page; Copyright Page; Original Title Page; Original Copyright Page; Dedication; PREFATORY NOTE; Table of Contents; I INTRODUCTION; Some general remarks about Ethics or Moral Philosophy; II MORAL PROBLEMS AND PROBLEMS IN MORALS; 1. The Grounds for the Distinction; 2. Unjustified Demands on Moral Philosophers; 3. The Solution of Moral Problems, and Justification of Moral Judgments; 4. More About Justification; III THE MORAL AND THE NON-MORAL; 1. Duncan-Jones's Criterion Examined; 2. Preliminary Examination of 'Ought', 'Right' and 'Wrong'

3. Preliminary Examination of 'Good' and 'Bad'4. An Excursion into Sociology and Anthropology; 5. The Solution of the Problem; 6. The Special Authority of Moral Rules; 7. Explaining versus Stipulating; Appendix: A Note on the Moral Code of the Navaho Indians; IV 'OUGHT' AND DUTY; 1. 'Ought' as a Prescriptive Term; 2. The Descriptive Use of 'Ought'; 3. The Scope and Value of General Moral Principles; 4. The Dogma about Universalizability; 5. Some Final Remarks on 'Ought'; 6. Kinds of Duties; 7. My Moral Duties; 8. The Justification of Duty; V 'GOOD' AND 'BAD'

1. The Logical Function of Value-Terms2. The Morally Good; 3. Moore's Naturalistic Fallacy; 4. The Attempt to Define 'Good'; VI 'RIGHT' AND 'WRONG'; 1. The Confusion over Logical Classification; 2. Conventional Uses; 3. 'Right', 'Duty' and 'Ought'; 4. Some Philosophers' Puzzles; 5. 'Fitting' and 'Fittingness'; 6. Schematization; VII VIRTUES AND VICES; 1. Concepts with a Mixed Logic; 2. 'Virtuous' and 'Vicious' (or 'Wicked'); VIII MORAL GRADING; 1. Prescription or Evaluation?; 2. 'Neutral' Appraisals; 3. Evaluatory-cum-Descriptive Terms; 4. Moral Discrimination

Appendix: On Further ClassificationIX MORAL THEORIES; 1. Some General Remarks; 2. Intuitionism; 3. Utilitarianism; 4. Concluding Remarks; X CONCLUSIONS; 1. The Fundamental Basis of Morals; 2. Double Standards; 3. Morality versus Expediency and Prudence; 4. Ethical Disputes; 5. Principles and Ends; 6. The Use of Moral Philosophy; APPENDIX 'A': THE FREEDOM OF THE WILL; APPENDIX 'B': PACIFISM; INDEX

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