Cover image for Character, Liberty, and Law Kantian Essays in Theory and Practice
Title:
Character, Liberty, and Law Kantian Essays in Theory and Practice
Author:
Murphy, Jeffrie G. author.
ISBN:
9789401590662
Personal Author:
Physical Description:
XIII, 242 p. online resource.
Series:
Library of Ethics and Applied Philosophy, 3
Contents:
Lewis White Beck: A Brief Farewell -- Kant on Theory and Practice -- Human Decency and the Limitations of Kantianism -- Cognitive and Moral Obstacles to Imputation -- Repentance, Punishment, and Mercy -- Legal Moralism and Liberalism -- Freedom of Expression and the Arts -- Some Ruminations on Women, Violence, and the Criminal Law -- Indian Casinos and the Morality of Gambling -- Should Tenure Survive? -- Jean Hampton on Immorality, Self-Hatred, and Self-Forgiveness -- Forgiveness in Counseling: A Philosophical Perspective -- Index of Names.
Abstract:
Jeffrie G. Murphy's third collection of essays further pursues the topics of punishment and retribution that were explored in his two previous collections: Retribution, Justice and Therapy and Retribution Reconsidered. Murphy now explores these topics in the light of reflections on issues that are normally associated with religion: forgiveness, mercy, and repentance. He also explores the general issue of theory and practice and discusses a variety of topics in applied ethics - e.g., freedom of artistic expression, the morality of gambling, and the value of forgiveness in psychological counseling. As always, his perspective may be described as Kantian; and, indeed, this collection contains the first extended piece of Kant scholarship that he has done in years: a long essay on Kant on theory and practice.
Added Corporate Author:
Holds:
Copies:

Available:*

Library
Material Type
Item Barcode
Call Number
Shelf Location
Status
Item Holds
Searching...
eBook ER115058 BD300 -450 Electronic Resources
Searching...

On Order

Summary

Summary

Jeffrie G. Murphy's third collection of essays further pursues the topics of punishment and retribution that were explored in his two previous collections: Retribution, Justice and Therapy and Retribution Reconsidered. Murphy now explores these topics in the light of reflections on issues that are normally associated with religion: forgiveness, mercy, and repentance. He also explores the general issue of theory and practice and discusses a variety of topics in applied ethics - e.g., freedom of artistic expression, the morality of gambling, and the value of forgiveness in psychological counseling. As always, his perspective may be described as Kantian; and, indeed, this collection contains the first extended piece of Kant scholarship that he has done in years: a long essay on Kant on theory and practice.