Demokratska individualnost, Alan Gilbert ENG JEZIK

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Democratic individuality, Alan Gilbert, vrlo dobro očuvano, theory of

Ključne reči Teorija demokratske individualnosti, moralni relativizam, ropstvo, kulturološki pluralizam, feminizam, egalitarizam, komunitarizam, politička sloboda, moralni realizam, Aristotelova teorija politike i morala, monteskje / monteskije, hegelova teorija slobode, opravdani rat, liberalizam, marksizam, Karl Poper, barber demokratski rat, Fiškin - metaetički konzenzus, eudamonizam / eudajmonizam / eudaimonizam, Putnam, finis, internalizam, oslobođenje, empirizam, Imanuel Kant i neo-kantijanci, epistemiologija, kvazi realizam, istorijski materijalizam, maks veber / karl marks, utilitarizam, Radikalna demokratija, protestanti i protestantska etika, nacionalizam, birokratija, socijalizam, redukcionizam,

This ambitious and sweeping book presents a powerful argument against moral relativism and in favor of the objectivity of a theory of democratic individuality. Unlike much recent work in this field, the book does not simply adumbrate such a view. Rather, it develops the parallels between various versions of scientific and moral realism, and then reinterprets the history and internal logic of democratic theory, maintaining, for example, that the abolition of slavery represents genuine moral progress. The book also recasts the clashes between Marxist and Weberian, radical and liberal sociologies in the light of these moral claims, and sketches the institutions of a radical democracy.
Contents
A common good and justice in war
21
2 A common good and ethical discovery
26
3 Aristotles two types of just war
34
4 The objectivity of Aristotles political and moral theory
38
5 Montesquieus response to Aristotle on slavery and war
44
6 Hegels theory of freedom
52
7 Hegels two kinds of just war
56
8 Liberalism Marxism and democratic internationalism
62
2 The historical dialectic of conflicting moral standards
244
a different kind of moral progress
247
4 Mill Rawls and Marxian communism
253
5 Liberal and radical accounts of moral progress
256
6 Two ethical models of Marxian historical theory
258
The Aristotelian lineage of Marxs eudaemonism
263
1 Eudaemonism and alienation
264
2 A theory of the self
271

The capacity for moral personality and the ambiguities of liberalism
70
2 Berlin on freedom
71
3 Popper on moral advance
74
4 Barber on democracy reasonable compromise and truth
76
5 Rawls on slavery and democratic autonomy
79
6 Taylor on history and moral personality
84
7 Fishkin and metaethical consensus
85
Finnis Hampshire and Putnam
89
Wiggins on deliberation
93
10 Walzer on relativism and democracy
94
11 Harmans inadvertent moral explanation
99
12 Why internalism fails
104
Empiricism neoKantianism and realism in science and ethics
108
1 A realist alternative
109
2 The justification and decline of positivism
114
3 The eccentricities of ethical empiricism
123
4 Theory saturatedness revolutionary change and neoKantianism
125
5 Realism as theorydependent insight into the world
130
6 Scientific epistemology as a guide to semantics
136
7 Semanticsgenerated moral relativisms
138
8 Theoretical progress and semantic complexity
142
NeoKantianism and moral realism
149
a mimicking of realism
150
2 The uneven development of branches of knowledge objection
156
3 The arbitrary historical continuities criticism
157
4 The dissolution of theory in practice objection
158
5 The Western relativity of progress objection
160
6 The nonreplicability of ways of life argument
165
7 Individual moral view quasirealism
167
8 Pure quasirealism
170
9 The slenderness of realism objection
172
10 Putnams criticisms of realism and moral realism
173
11 Is reference indeterminate?
177
12 Causality and borderline cases
183
13 Value presuppositions versus moral objectivity
188
Democracy and individuality in modern social theory
195
Historical materialism and justice
197
2 Three interpretations of moral epistemology
199
3 What can Marxists fairly say about injustices?
206
4 Marxs and Engelss metaethical ambiguities
209
5 Engelss and Marxs critiques of Proudhons eternal justice
213
6 Utilitarianism contractarianism and glaring social inequalities
220
7 Scientific realism and moral realism
222
why injustice needs to advertise
229
9 The indeterminate reference of Marxian exploitation
235
Two kinds of historical progress
23

1 Eudaemonism and alienation
264
2 A theory of the self
271

The capacity for moral personality and the ambiguities of liberalism
70
2 Berlin on freedom
71
3 Popper on moral advance
74
4 Barber on democracy reasonable compromise and truth
76
5 Rawls on slavery and democratic autonomy
79
6 Taylor on history and moral personality
84
7 Fishkin and metaethical consensus
85
Finnis Hampshire and Putnam
89
Wiggins on deliberation
93
10 Walzer on relativism and democracy
94
11 Harmans inadvertent moral explanation
99
12 Why internalism fails
104
Empiricism neoKantianism and realism in science and ethics
108
1 A realist alternative
109
2 The justification and decline of positivism
114
3 The eccentricities of ethical empiricism
123
4 Theory saturatedness revolutionary change and neoKantianism
125
5 Realism as theorydependent insight into the world
130
6 Scientific epistemology as a guide to semantics
136
7 Semanticsgenerated moral relativisms
138
8 Theoretical progress and semantic complexity
142
NeoKantianism and moral realism
149
a mimicking of realism
150
2 The uneven development of branches of knowledge objection
156
3 The arbitrary historical continuities criticism
157
4 The dissolution of theory in practice objection
158
5 The Western relativity of progress objection
160
6 The nonreplicability of ways of life argument
165
7 Individual moral view quasirealism
167
8 Pure quasirealism
170
9 The slenderness of realism objection
172
10 Putnams criticisms of realism and moral realism
173
11 Is reference indeterminate?
177
12 Causality and borderline cases
183
13 Value presuppositions versus moral objectivity
188
Democracy and individuality in modern social theory
195
Historical materialism and justice
197
2 Three interpretations of moral epistemology
199
3 What can Marxists fairly say about injustices?
206
4 Marxs and Engelss metaethical ambiguities
209
5 Engelss and Marxs critiques of Proudhons eternal justice
213
6 Utilitarianism contractarianism and glaring social inequalities
220
7 Scientific realism and moral realism
222
why injustice needs to advertise
229
9 The indeterminate reference of Marxian exploitation
235
Two kinds of historical progress
239
3 Deliberation and democratic internationalism
283
4 Scientific and ethical realism in Aristotles and Marxs economics
288
5 Millers criticisms of moral objectivity
292
Radical democracy and individuality
305
2 Socialist concessions to class status and political hierarchy
309
3 How democratic is radical democracy?
316
4 Extreme democracy as a challenge to Chinese status and political hierarchy
331
5 How radical is radical democracy?
334
6 Democracy as a cluster property
345
The Protestant Ethic and Marxian theory
348
2 Does neoKantianism cohere with liberal social theory?
352
3 Can a Marxian accept The Protestant Ethics basic claim?
355
4 Can Weber account for Protestant radicalism?
361
5 Moral explanation in The Protestant Ethic
365
6 Is The Protestant Ethic liberal?
369
Nationalism and the dangers of predatory liberalism
375
2 Webers four nationalisms
377
3 Webers social theory and contemporary politics
382
4 Can Weber explain internationalism?
388
5 Weberian tensions in Lenins theory
394
the Soviet and Weimar revolutions
397
Democracy and status
402
2 Eugenic theory and being German
406
3 Elective affinities and academic racism
407
4 The American South as test case
413
5 A Marxian critique of Weber
415
6 Southern multiracial movements
419
Bureaucracy socialism and a common good
423
2 How radicals become saints
426
3 Are Weberian politicians responsible?
430
4 Antiradical ideology and todays social science
434
5 Webers rejection of the Russian Revolution
440
6 Is bureaucratic domination necessary?
445
7 Radical democratic rejoinders
449
Levels of ethical disagreement and the controversy between neoKantianism and realism
451
1 The complexity of core standards
452
2 Empirical conflicts
453
3 Moral controversies
454
4 Hard cases and ethical theory
456
6 Diverse subsets of ethical argument
458
7 Core standards and Science as a Vocation
459
8 Individuality and Weberian liberalism
464
the project of democratic individuality
467
Bibliography
472
Index
493
Copyright

Other editions - View all

Demokratska individualnost, Alan Gilbert ENG JEZIK Democratic individuality, Alan Gilbert, vrlo dobro očuvano, theory of

Ključne reči Teorija demokratske individualnosti, moralni relativizam, ropstvo, kulturološki pluralizam, feminizam, egalitarizam, komunitarizam, politička sloboda, moralni realizam, Aristotelova teorija politike i morala, monteskje / monteskije, hegelova teorija slobode, opravdani rat, liberalizam, marksizam, Karl Poper, barber demokratski rat, Fiškin - metaetički konzenzus, eudamonizam / eudajmonizam / eudaimonizam, Putnam, finis, internalizam, oslobođenje, empirizam, Imanuel Kant i neo-kantijanci, epistemiologija, kvazi realizam, istorijski materijalizam, maks veber / karl marks, utilitarizam, Radikalna demokratija, protestanti i protestantska etika, nacionalizam, birokratija, socijalizam, redukcionizam,

This ambitious and sweeping book presents a powerful argument against moral relativism and in favor of the objectivity of a theory of democratic individuality. Unlike much recent work in this field, the book does not simply adumbrate such a view. Rather, it develops the parallels between various versions of scientific and moral realism, and then reinterprets the history and internal logic of democratic theory, maintaining, for example, that the abolition of slavery represents genuine moral progress. The book also recasts the clashes between Marxist and Weberian, radical and liberal sociologies in the light of these moral claims, and sketches the institutions of a radical democracy.
Contents
A common good and justice in war
21
2 A common good and ethical discovery
26
3 Aristotles two types of just war
34
4 The objectivity of Aristotles political and moral theory
38
5 Montesquieus response to Aristotle on slavery and war
44
6 Hegels theory of freedom
52
7 Hegels two kinds of just war
56
8 Liberalism Marxism and democratic internationalism
62
2 The historical dialectic of conflicting moral standards
244
a different kind of moral progress
247
4 Mill Rawls and Marxian communism
253
5 Liberal and radical accounts of moral progress
256
6 Two ethical models of Marxian historical theory
258
The Aristotelian lineage of Marxs eudaemonism
263
1 Eudaemonism and alienation
264
2 A theory of the self
271

The capacity for moral personality and the ambiguities of liberalism
70
2 Berlin on freedom
71
3 Popper on moral advance
74
4 Barber on democracy reasonable compromise and truth
76
5 Rawls on slavery and democratic autonomy
79
6 Taylor on history and moral personality
84
7 Fishkin and metaethical consensus
85
Finnis Hampshire and Putnam
89
Wiggins on deliberation
93
10 Walzer on relativism and democracy
94
11 Harmans inadvertent moral explanation
99
12 Why internalism fails
104
Empiricism neoKantianism and realism in science and ethics
108
1 A realist alternative
109
2 The justification and decline of positivism
114
3 The eccentricities of ethical empiricism
123
4 Theory saturatedness revolutionary change and neoKantianism
125
5 Realism as theorydependent insight into the world
130
6 Scientific epistemology as a guide to semantics
136
7 Semanticsgenerated moral relativisms
138
8 Theoretical progress and semantic complexity
142
NeoKantianism and moral realism
149
a mimicking of realism
150
2 The uneven development of branches of knowledge objection
156
3 The arbitrary historical continuities criticism
157
4 The dissolution of theory in practice objection
158
5 The Western relativity of progress objection
160
6 The nonreplicability of ways of life argument
165
7 Individual moral view quasirealism
167
8 Pure quasirealism
170
9 The slenderness of realism objection
172
10 Putnams criticisms of realism and moral realism
173
11 Is reference indeterminate?
177
12 Causality and borderline cases
183
13 Value presuppositions versus moral objectivity
188
Democracy and individuality in modern social theory
195
Historical materialism and justice
197
2 Three interpretations of moral epistemology
199
3 What can Marxists fairly say about injustices?
206
4 Marxs and Engelss metaethical ambiguities
209
5 Engelss and Marxs critiques of Proudhons eternal justice
213
6 Utilitarianism contractarianism and glaring social inequalities
220
7 Scientific realism and moral realism
222
why injustice needs to advertise
229
9 The indeterminate reference of Marxian exploitation
235
Two kinds of historical progress
23

1 Eudaemonism and alienation
264
2 A theory of the self
271

The capacity for moral personality and the ambiguities of liberalism
70
2 Berlin on freedom
71
3 Popper on moral advance
74
4 Barber on democracy reasonable compromise and truth
76
5 Rawls on slavery and democratic autonomy
79
6 Taylor on history and moral personality
84
7 Fishkin and metaethical consensus
85
Finnis Hampshire and Putnam
89
Wiggins on deliberation
93
10 Walzer on relativism and democracy
94
11 Harmans inadvertent moral explanation
99
12 Why internalism fails
104
Empiricism neoKantianism and realism in science and ethics
108
1 A realist alternative
109
2 The justification and decline of positivism
114
3 The eccentricities of ethical empiricism
123
4 Theory saturatedness revolutionary change and neoKantianism
125
5 Realism as theorydependent insight into the world
130
6 Scientific epistemology as a guide to semantics
136
7 Semanticsgenerated moral relativisms
138
8 Theoretical progress and semantic complexity
142
NeoKantianism and moral realism
149
a mimicking of realism
150
2 The uneven development of branches of knowledge objection
156
3 The arbitrary historical continuities criticism
157
4 The dissolution of theory in practice objection
158
5 The Western relativity of progress objection
160
6 The nonreplicability of ways of life argument
165
7 Individual moral view quasirealism
167
8 Pure quasirealism
170
9 The slenderness of realism objection
172
10 Putnams criticisms of realism and moral realism
173
11 Is reference indeterminate?
177
12 Causality and borderline cases
183
13 Value presuppositions versus moral objectivity
188
Democracy and individuality in modern social theory
195
Historical materialism and justice
197
2 Three interpretations of moral epistemology
199
3 What can Marxists fairly say about injustices?
206
4 Marxs and Engelss metaethical ambiguities
209
5 Engelss and Marxs critiques of Proudhons eternal justice
213
6 Utilitarianism contractarianism and glaring social inequalities
220
7 Scientific realism and moral realism
222
why injustice needs to advertise
229
9 The indeterminate reference of Marxian exploitation
235
Two kinds of historical progress
239
3 Deliberation and democratic internationalism
283
4 Scientific and ethical realism in Aristotles and Marxs economics
288
5 Millers criticisms of moral objectivity
292
Radical democracy and individuality
305
2 Socialist concessions to class status and political hierarchy
309
3 How democratic is radical democracy?
316
4 Extreme democracy as a challenge to Chinese status and political hierarchy
331
5 How radical is radical democracy?
334
6 Democracy as a cluster property
345
The Protestant Ethic and Marxian theory
348
2 Does neoKantianism cohere with liberal social theory?
352
3 Can a Marxian accept The Protestant Ethics basic claim?
355
4 Can Weber account for Protestant radicalism?
361
5 Moral explanation in The Protestant Ethic
365
6 Is The Protestant Ethic liberal?
369
Nationalism and the dangers of predatory liberalism
375
2 Webers four nationalisms
377
3 Webers social theory and contemporary politics
382
4 Can Weber explain internationalism?
388
5 Weberian tensions in Lenins theory
394
the Soviet and Weimar revolutions
397
Democracy and status
402
2 Eugenic theory and being German
406
3 Elective affinities and academic racism
407
4 The American South as test case
413
5 A Marxian critique of Weber
415
6 Southern multiracial movements
419
Bureaucracy socialism and a common good
423
2 How radicals become saints
426
3 Are Weberian politicians responsible?
430
4 Antiradical ideology and todays social science
434
5 Webers rejection of the Russian Revolution
440
6 Is bureaucratic domination necessary?
445
7 Radical democratic rejoinders
449
Levels of ethical disagreement and the controversy between neoKantianism and realism
451
1 The complexity of core standards
452
2 Empirical conflicts
453
3 Moral controversies
454
4 Hard cases and ethical theory
456
6 Diverse subsets of ethical argument
458
7 Core standards and Science as a Vocation
459
8 Individuality and Weberian liberalism
464
the project of democratic individuality
467
Bibliography
472
Index
493
Copyright

Other editions - View all
90563365 Demokratska individualnost, Alan Gilbert ENG JEZIK

29.11.2020. 18:14:39

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