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" That this is the source of our fellow-feeling for the misery of others, that it is by changing places in fancy with the sufferer, that we come either to conceive or to be affected by what he feels, may be demonstrated by many obvious observations, if... "
Professional Ethics Education: Studies in Compassionate Empathy - Página 31
por Bruce Maxwell - 2008 - 198 páginas
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The Theory of Moral Sentiments

Adam Smith (économiste) - 1761 - 436 páginas
...fellow-feeling for the mifery of others, that it is by changing places in fancy with the fufferer, that we come either to conceive or to be affected by what he feels, may be demonflrated by many obvious obfervations, if it mould not be" thought fufficiently evident of itfelf....
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The Theory of Moral Sentiments: To which is Added a Dissertation on the ...

Adam Smith - 1767 - 478 páginas
...fellow- feeling for the mifery of others, that it is by changing places in fancy with the fafferer, that we come either to conceive or to be affected by what he feels, may be demonftrated by many obvious obfervations, if it mould not be thought fufficiently evident of itfelf....
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The Theory of Moral Sentiments: To which is Added, a Dissertation on the ...

Adam Smith - 1767 - 538 páginas
...fellow' feeling for the mifery of others, that it is by changing places in fancy with the fufferer, that we come either to conceive or to be affected by what he feels, may be demonftrated by many obvious obfervations, if it fhould not be thought fufficiently evident of itfelf....
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Annual Register, Volumen2

1802
...places in fancy with the sufferer that we I* come either to conceive orbe affected by what he feel<, may be demonstrated by many obvious observations,...if it should not be thought sufficiently evident of iifolf. When we see a stroke aimed and just ready to fall upon -the leg or arm of another person, we...
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The Works of Adam Smith: The theory of moral sentiments

Adam Smith - 1812
...fellow-feeling for the mifery of others, that it is by changing places in fancy with the fufferer, that we come either to conceive or to be affected by what he feels, may be demonftrated by many obvious obfervations, if it mould not be thought fufficiently evident of itfelf....
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The Theory of Moral Sentiments: Or, An Essay Towards an Analysis of the ...

Adam Smith - 1817 - 598 páginas
...of the conception. That this is the source of our fellow-feeling for the misery of others, that it is by changing places in fancy with the sufferer,...should not be thought sufficiently evident of itself. When we see a stroke aimed and just ready to fall upon the leg or arm of another person, we naturally...
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Elements of Moral Philosophy, Volumen1

Daniel Dewar - 1826
...of the conception. " That this is the source of our fellow-feeling for the misery of others, that it is by changing places in fancy with the sufferer,...affected by what he feels, may be demonstrated by many observations, if it should not be thought sufficiently evident of itself. Whatever is the passion which...
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Elements of Moral Philosophy and of Christian Ethics, Volumen1

Daniel Dewar - 1826
...of the conception. " That this is the source of our fellow-feeling for the misery of others, that it is by changing places In fancy with the sufferer,...affected by what he feels, may be demonstrated by many observations, if it should not be thought sufficiently evident of itself. Whatever is the passion which...
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The History of Moral Science, Volumen2

Robert Blakey - 1833
...is the source of our fellow-feeling for the misery of others, that it is by changing places infancy with the sufferer, that we come either to conceive...what he feels, may be demonstrated by many obvious assertions, if it should not be thought sufficiently evident of itself. When we see a stroke aimed,...
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History of Moral Science, Volumen2

Robert Blakey - 1836
...altogether without it. " That this is the source of our fellow-feeling for the misery of others, that it is by changing places in fancy with the sufferer,...what he feels, may be demonstrated by many obvious assertions, if it should not be thought sufficiently evident of itself. When we see a stroke aimed,...
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