Coverart for item
The Resource Body, mind and self in Hume's critical realism, Fred Wilson, (electronic resource)

Body, mind and self in Hume's critical realism, Fred Wilson, (electronic resource)

Label
Body, mind and self in Hume's critical realism
Title
Body, mind and self in Hume's critical realism
Statement of responsibility
Fred Wilson
Creator
Subject
Language
eng
Summary
This essay proposes that Hume's non-substantialist bundle account of minds is basically correct. The concept of a person is not a metaphysical notion but a forensic one, that of a being who enters into the moral and normative relations of civil society. A person is a bundle but it is also a structured bundle. Hume's metaphysics of relations is argued must be replaced by a more adequate one such as that of Russell, but beyond that Hume's account is essentially correct. In particular it is argued that it is one's character that constitutes one's identity; and that sympathy and the passions of pr
Member of
Biography type
contains biographical information
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Wilson, Fred
Dewey number
190
Index
index present
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
  • dictionaries
  • bibliography
Series statement
Philosophische Analyse / Philosophical analysis
Series volume
Bd. 22
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Hume, David
  • Hume, David
  • Mind and body
  • Self
Label
Body, mind and self in Hume's critical realism, Fred Wilson, (electronic resource)
Instantiates
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Color
multicolored
Contents
  • Acknowledgments; Note; Table of Contents; Introduction; Chapter OneSelf as Substance; (1) The Substance Tradition1; (2) The Metaphysics of Morals; (3) Morality and the Substantial Self Untied; (4) Human Nature Defended; (5) George Grant: Aristotelian Moral Philosophy Made Modern; (6) Another Sort of Mind; (7) Minds as Bundles; Endnotes to Chapter One; Chapter TwoNominalism and Acquaintance; (1) Individuation and Nominalism; (2) The Principle of Acquaintance in Locke and Hume; (3) The Appeal to Acquaintance: Empiricism vs. Descartes; (4) Hume's Nominalism; (5) Nominalism and Relations
  • (6) Nominalism, Causation, Substances and ThingsEndnotes to Chapter Two; Chapter ThreeFrom the Substance Tradition through Locketo Hume:Ordinary Things and Critical Realism; (1) Up to Locke; (2) From Locke to Hume9; (3) Hume's Causal Inference to Critical Realism; (4) The System of the Vulgar as False, Inevitable and Reasonable; (5) The World of the Philosophers; (6) Conclusion; Endnotes to Chapter Three; The Disappearance of the Simple Self: ItsProblems; (1) Substance and Self in Locke1; (2) The Contents of the Humean Mind; (3) Explaining Consciousness; (4) Privacy and Other Minds
  • (5) The Problem of the Self in HumeEndnotes to Chapter Four; Chapter FiveHume's Positive Account of the Self; (1) Mind and Body; (2) The Bodily Criterion; (3) Humean Persons; (4) Becoming Our Selves; (5) Conclusion -- The Final One; Endnotes to Chapter Five; Bibliography
Control code
ocn854569281
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource (539 pages)
Form of item
online
Isbn
9783110326680
Note
eBooks on EBSCOhost
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)854569281
Label
Body, mind and self in Hume's critical realism, Fred Wilson, (electronic resource)
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Color
multicolored
Contents
  • Acknowledgments; Note; Table of Contents; Introduction; Chapter OneSelf as Substance; (1) The Substance Tradition1; (2) The Metaphysics of Morals; (3) Morality and the Substantial Self Untied; (4) Human Nature Defended; (5) George Grant: Aristotelian Moral Philosophy Made Modern; (6) Another Sort of Mind; (7) Minds as Bundles; Endnotes to Chapter One; Chapter TwoNominalism and Acquaintance; (1) Individuation and Nominalism; (2) The Principle of Acquaintance in Locke and Hume; (3) The Appeal to Acquaintance: Empiricism vs. Descartes; (4) Hume's Nominalism; (5) Nominalism and Relations
  • (6) Nominalism, Causation, Substances and ThingsEndnotes to Chapter Two; Chapter ThreeFrom the Substance Tradition through Locketo Hume:Ordinary Things and Critical Realism; (1) Up to Locke; (2) From Locke to Hume9; (3) Hume's Causal Inference to Critical Realism; (4) The System of the Vulgar as False, Inevitable and Reasonable; (5) The World of the Philosophers; (6) Conclusion; Endnotes to Chapter Three; The Disappearance of the Simple Self: ItsProblems; (1) Substance and Self in Locke1; (2) The Contents of the Humean Mind; (3) Explaining Consciousness; (4) Privacy and Other Minds
  • (5) The Problem of the Self in HumeEndnotes to Chapter Four; Chapter FiveHume's Positive Account of the Self; (1) Mind and Body; (2) The Bodily Criterion; (3) Humean Persons; (4) Becoming Our Selves; (5) Conclusion -- The Final One; Endnotes to Chapter Five; Bibliography
Control code
ocn854569281
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource (539 pages)
Form of item
online
Isbn
9783110326680
Note
eBooks on EBSCOhost
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)854569281

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