3 edition of William Ockham"s theory of the foundations of ethics found in the catalog.
William Ockham"s theory of the foundations of ethics
Taina M. Holopainen
Includes bibliographical references (p. -159).
|Statement||Taina M. Holopainen.|
|Series||Publications of Luther-Agricola-Society., 20|
|LC Classifications||MLCS 98/10307 (B)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||159 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||159|
|LC Control Number||98125586|
Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My library. Ethics and the Limits of Philosophy is not only widely acknowledged to be his most important book, but also hailed a contemporary classic of moral philosophy. Drawing on the ideas of the Greek philosophers, Williams reorients ethics away from a preoccupation with universal moral theories towards 'truth, truthfulness and the meaning of an 4/5().
The Indispensability of Theological Meta-Ethical Foundations for Morality William Lane Craig. Used by permission of Foundations 5 (): Summary. Michael Ruse, "Evolutionary Theory and Christian Ethics," inThe Darwinian Paradigm (London: Routledge, ), pp. , William of Ockham’s Early Theory of Property Rights: Sources, Texts, References to the ‘part’ and ‘tract’ precede the Dial. while ‘book’ and ‘chapter’followit. (Cross-referencesaretoOckham.) Dilectissimis C. q. c. ofGratian’sDecretum.
1. For an account of Ockham's life, including a discussion of how these dates are calculated in Ockham's case, see Wood , Chap. 1. For further details of Ockham's life, see Courtenay . 2. Earlier biographies generally put the date in , but scholars now put it later. The modern. • L. Freppert, The Basis of Morality According to William of Ockham (Chicago: ). • M. McCord Adams, “The Structure of Ockham’s Moral Theory,” Franciscan Studies 46 (), • A.S. McGrade, The Political Thought of William of Ockham (Cambridge: ).
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William Ockham's theory of the foundations of ethics. Helsinki: [Luther-Agricola-Society], (OCoLC) Named Person: William, of Ockham; Guillaume, d'Occam; William, of Ockham; Guillaume d'Ockham; William Ockham: Document Type: Book: All Authors /.
William Ockham's theory of the foundations of ethics (Publications of Luther-Agricola-Society) by Holopainen, Taina M Publisher: [Luther-Agricola-Society], Book Description Foundations of Healthcare Ethics covers William Ockhams theory of the foundations of ethics book range of normative ethical theories, from virtue ethics to utilitarianism, while also investigating their application to contemporary issues in health care and : Paperback.
This chapter investigates the prospects for a theistic ethical theory that is rationally defensible, systematic, coherent, perspicuous, and motivationally realistic. The theory is a divine command theory of moral obligation, contrasted with divine will theories.
A theory that imposes an obligation to love God and one’s neighbors must confront the objection that love cannot be commanded. William of Ockham, the most prestigious philosopher of the fourteenth century, was a late Scholastic thinker who is regarded as the founder of Nominalism - the school of thought that denies that universals have any reality apart from the individual things signified by the universal or general term.3/5(1).
Oxford Scholarly Classics brings together a number of great academic works from the archives of Oxford University Press. Reissued in a uniform series design, they will enable libraries, scholars, and students to gain fresh access to some of the finest scholarship of the last century.
The book itself contains these particular philosophical works: 1) The notion of knowledge or science, 2) epistemological problems, 3) logical problems, 4) the theory of '[supposition,' 5) truth, 6) inferential operations, 7) being, essence, and existence, 8) the possibility of a natural theology, 9) the proof of God's existence 10) God's /5(3).
According to Ockham, moral theory is divided into (i) positive moral science, which "contains human and divine laws that obligate one to pursue or to avoid what is neither good nor evil except because it is prohibited or commanded by a superior whose role it is to establish the.
William of Ockham (/ ˈ ɒ k əm /; also Occam, from Latin: Gulielmus Occamus; c. – ) was an English Franciscan friar, scholastic philosopher, and theologian, who is believed to have been born in Ockham, a small village in Surrey. He is considered to be one of the major figures of medieval thought and was at the centre of the major intellectual and political controversies of the Alma mater: University of Oxford.
Formulations before William of Ockham. The origins of what has come to be known as Occam's razor are traceable to the works of earlier philosophers such as John Duns Scotus (–), Robert Grosseteste (–), Maimonides (Moses ben-Maimon, –), and even Aristotle.
Occam’s razor, principle stated by the Scholastic philosopher William of Ockham (–/49) that ‘plurality should not be posited without necessity.’ The principle gives precedence to simplicity: of two competing theories, the simpler explanation of an entity is to be preferred. Just like a healthcare organization, this book has a mission and a vision.
Its mission is to give you solid preparation in both the theory and principles of ethics. More importantly, it will guide you to be able to apply ethics in the real world of health care. Scholarly textbooks exist on many forms of ethics and the knowledge they provide guidedFile Size: 2MB.
Introduction. William of Ockham (or William of Occam) (c. - ) was an English Franciscan friar, philosopher and theologian of the Medieval period. Along with St.
Thomas Aquinas, John Duns Scotus and Averroës, he is one of the major figures of late medieval Scholastic thought, and was at the center of the major intellectual and political controversies of the 14th Century.
Ross’s series of lectures, The Foundations of Ethics, has as its starting point an acknowledgement of the moral consciousness, and proceeds to pursue a critical study of it in light of the two main moral asserts that the main strands found in common moral opinions are the idea of morality as obedience to laws and the notion that moral action is concerned with obtaining goods.
Introduction. William of Ockham (c. /7– c. ) was an English Franciscan philosopher who challenged scholasticism and the papacy, thereby hastening the end of the medieval period.
His claim to fame was “Ockham’s Razor,” the principle of parsimony, according to which plurality should not be posited without necessity. This volume contains selections of Ockham's philosophical writings which give a balanced introductory view of his work in logic, metaphysics, and ethics.
This edition includes textual markings referring readers to appendices containing changes in the Latin text and alterations found in the English translation that have been made necessary by the critical edition of Ockham's work published. Introduction to Ethical Studies An Open Source Reader Lee Archie John G.
Archie. The following is the first of two posts dealing with Servais Pinckaers account of two different conceptions of human freedom: freedom for excellence vs. freedom of indifference. Pinckaers thinks that the notion of “freedom of indifference” is bogus, and that the more classical view of free will, freedom for excellence, is much better.
NOTE: Ockham’s Other Razor is my label, and does not. Ethics (Foundations of Philosophy Series) Paperback – January 1, by William K. Frankena (Author)/5(11). William of Ockham 34 followers William of Ockham (also Occam, Hockham, or any of several other spellings, IPA: /ˈɒkəm/) (c.
- c. ) was an English Franciscan friar and scholastic philosopher, from Ockham, a small village in Surrey, near East Horsley/5.
WILLIAM OF OCKHAM’S ETHICAL THEORY 3 standard example “An angry person should be calmed down with soothing words.”9 This is commonly called “prudence,” although it is really nothing more than an application of reason to the situations in which the agentFile Size: KB.Occams Razor is a problem-solving principle which States: entities should not be multiplied without necessity.
The idea is attributed to the English Franciscan.The Foundation for Thought and Ethics (FTE) was a Christian non-profit organization based in Richardson, Texas, which represented itself as a “Christian think tank”. It published textbooks and articles promoting pseudoscientific creation science and intelligent design, abstinence, and Christian addition, the foundation's officers and editors became some of the leading.