11 edition of Mill and the moral character of liberalism found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Eldon J. Eisenach.|
|Contributions||Eisenach, Eldon J.|
|LC Classifications||JC223.M66 M55 1999|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 336 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||336|
|ISBN 10||0271018364, 0271018372|
|LC Control Number||98008534|
Mill is used as an archetype of liberalism, and is often depicted as a less complex thinker than is justified. He is now a popular target in debates concerning the dilemmas of liberal individualism, and the inadequacies of liberal approaches to culture, harm, and to progress in the context of by: 2. Moral Liberalism is a form of liberalism that stresses the moral case behind liberal ideology. Moral liberalism is based on the premise that liberalism is the most moral ideology, because it is the only ideology that always ensures moral individuals are not oppressed by less moral governments, and that everyone can truly act upon their moral consciences.
The Conflicted Soul of Modern Liberalism especially of mind and character.” Rosenblatt describes her book as, essentially, a John Stuart Mill, . Mill and Liberalism was first published in Initial reactions varied from the uncomprehending to the splenetic. In the intervening quarter-century the intellectual climate has changed as reflected by its greatest exemplar, to warrant fresh consideration. Unlike many commentators, before or subsequently, Maurice Cowling endeavours to view Mill's thought as a coherent whole with a specific.
John Stuart Mill and the Minimum Consensus -Part 1 --For all of the objections leveled against Mill's principle of liberty, it still stands as one of the few points of public agreement in a contentious world. That is why Mill may be regarded as the father of contemporary liberal politics. His principle of liberty, that the sole end for which mankind are warranted, individually or collectively. Liberalism consists importantly in discussion of such texts as On Liberty.  It consists pretty importantly in philosophical discussion of them -- moral and political philosophy. Is liberalism so peculiarly inexplicit or uncertain in its commitment as to tolerate seemingly wilful invention, self-indulgent speculation of a philosophical kind?
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Universally acknowledged for his role in the development of modern liberalism, John Stuart Mill has fallen out of favor with today's moral and political philosophers who fail to read beyond his works Utilitarianism and On : Paperback. “ Mill and the Moral Character of Liberalism offers a balanced and scholarly perspective on Mill’s contribution to the ongoing dialogue of modern liberalism.” —Burnet V.
Davis, Perspectives on Political Science Eldon J. Eisenach is Professor and Chair of Political Science at the University of Tulsa. Mill and the Moral Character of Liberalism by Eldon J. Eisenach,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.4/5(2).
"Mill and the Moral Character of Liberalism offers a balanced and scholarly perspective on Mill's contribution to the ongoing dialogue of modern liberalism."-Burnet V. Davis, Perspectives on Political Science Read more.
The book mounts a qualified defence of Millian liberalism against Kantianism's predominance in contemporary liberal political philosophy, and resists liberalism's implicit association with imperialist domination by showing different divergent responses to diversity.
Here are two distinctive liberal visions of moral and political life. Eldon J. Eisenach, Mill and the Moral Character of Liberalism, University Park, Pennsylvania, The Pennsylvania State University Press,Pp.
[REVIEW] Georgios Varouxakis -. This chapter offers an overview of some of the most significant aspects of J. Mill’s work in moral, social, and political philosophy and presents a balanced picture of the debates between interpreters over how this work should be understood without remaining strictly neutral.
On the reading developed herein, Mill’s moral theory comprises a hedonistic theory of value and a rule Author: Dale E. Miller. A Thousand Small Sanities: The Moral Adventure of Liberalism by Adam Gopnik – review Adam Gopnik finds kindness at the core of liberal values as he defends a way of life.
Nicholas Capaldi's biography of John Stuart Mill traces the ways in which Mill's many endeavours are related and explores the significance of Mill's contribution to metaphysics, epistemology, ethics, social and political philosophy, the philosophy of religion, and the philosophy of : Nicholas Capaldi.
The book shows how Mill's thinking remains pertinent to our own political life in three broad areas - democratic institutions and culture, liberalism, and international politics - and offers a critical reassessment of Mill's political philosophy in light of recent political developments and transformations.
Liberalism and the Moral Life presents the timely thoughts of twelve prominent scholars who are redrawing the map of liberalism In essays that go beyond the conventional defense of liberalism based on moral skepticism or the possibility of discovering neutral principles, these writers consider possibilities for reinspiriting liberal thought.
In A Thousand Small Sanities: The Moral Adventure of Liberalism (public library) — an elegant, impassioned, and rigorously reasoned effort to re-humanize the most humanistic moral and political philosophy our civilization has produced — Adam Gopnik argues that Mill and Taylor pioneered something even greater than a true marriage of equals.
In these and other ways, contemporary liberalism exhibits tendencies toward what the conservative Cambridge historian Maurice Cowling described in his book Mill and Liberalism as “moral totalitarianism.” In the same book, Cowling challenged the widespread view of John Stuart Mill as the secular saint of tolerance.
Mill's tolerant imperialism reflects a tension between liberty and moral development that also surfaces when Mill thinks about the scope of government in civilized societies. View Show abstract. The Traditional View of J.S. Mill on Liberty, Morality, and Utility.
The traditional accounts of Mill’s doctrine of the limits of state interference interpret his enterprise in On Liberty () as the impossible but perennially attractive one of squaring the circle: that of grounding a theory of the priority of liberty (itself part of a more comprehensive theory of justice and moral rights.
Alan Ryan has commented that “Mill’s concern with self-development and moral progress is a strand in his philosophy to which almost everything else is subordinate.”¹ When adulthood is achieved, the individual takes full control of the process of development, which then transmutes into self-development.
Peter Berkowitz clarifies the fundamental issues, arguing that a certain ambivalence toward virtue reflects the liberal spirit at its best. Drawing on recent scholarship as well as classical political philosophy, he makes his case with penetrating analyses of four central figures in the making of modern liberalism: Hobbes, Locke, Kant, and by: If a short list of keywords had to be proposed in order to explain why John Stuart Mill (–) was a great liberal thinker, it would certainly include utility, liberty, and : Alain Anquetil.
Through the eloquence, erudition, moral authority, and political engagement of his prolific writings, John Stuart Mill helped to establish the character of English liberalism and in so doing established himself as England’s greatest liberal.
Until recently Mill was routinely honored as a father of modern liberalism, and his writings were habitually consulted as the indispensable point of departure for the understanding of. John Stuart Mill on Classical Liberalism and Modern Liberalism Words 9 Pages John Stuart Mill was a classical liberal thinker and believed, through the influence of his father, that man deserved to live a life that promoted the greatest amount of happiness with limited government intervention.
John Stuart Mill's book Utilitarianism is a classic exposition and defence of utilitarianism in ethics. The essay first appeared as a series of three articles published in Fraser's Magazine in (vol.
64, p., ); the articles were collected and reprinted as a single book in Mill's aim in the book is to explain what utilitarianism is, to show why it is the best Author: John Stuart Mill.The narrative culminates with the tolerant, egalitarian liberalism of Mill and Taylor, which informs Mill’s great essay “The Subjection of Women,” derived from their discussions.A thousand small sanities are usually wiser than one big idea." Liberalism he defines as "an evolving political practice that makes the case for the necessity and possibility of (imperfectly) egalitarian social reform and ever greater (if not Gopnik offers a robust defense of the liberal worldview as the great human moral adventure/5.