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" It is the great fallacy of Dr. Mandeville's book to represent every passion as wholly vicious, which is so in any degree, and in any direction. "
Introductory Lectures on Political-economy, Delivered at Oxford, in Easter ... - Página 30
por Richard Whately - 1855 - 372 páginas
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The Collected Works of Dugald Stewart, Volumen6

Dugald Stewart - 1855
...those passions so far as not to hurt the individual, and neither to disturb nor offend the society." " It is the great fallacy of Dr. Mandeville's book to...degree, and in any direction. It is thus that he treats everything as vanity which has any reference either to what are, or what ought to be, the sentiments...
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The Collected Works of Dugald Stewart: The philosophy of the active and ...

Dugald Stewart - 1855
...those passions so far as not to hurt the individual, and neither to disturb nor offend the society." " It is the great fallacy of Dr. Mandeville's book to...degree, and in any direction. It is thus that he treats everything as vanity which has any reference either to what are, or what ought to be, the sentiments...
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The Collected Works of Dugald Stewart: The philosophy of the active and ...

Dugald Stewart - 1859
...those passions so far as not to hurt the individual, and neither to disturb nor offend the society." " It is the great fallacy of Dr. Mandeville's book to...degree, and in any direction. It is thus that he treats everything as vanity which has any reference either to what are, or what ought to be, the sentiments...
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Adam Smith (1723-1790)

James Anson Farrer - 1881 - 201 páginas
...the conquest, but on the concealed indulgence, of our passions. Here the fallacy lay in representing every passion as wholly vicious, which is so in any degree and in any direction. There are some of our passions which have no other names than those which mark the disagreeable and...
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Adam Smith (1723-1790)

James Anson Farrer - 1881 - 201 páginas
...the conquest, bat on the concealed indulgence, of our passions. Here the fallacy lay in representing every passion as wholly vicious, which is so in any degree and in any direction. There are some of our passions which have no other names than those which mark the disagreeable and...
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Philosophy and Political Economy in Some of Their Historical Relations

James Bonar - 1893 - 410 páginas
...the expense of morality. Adam Smith sees the fallacy here. Mandeville, he says, wrongly represents every passion as wholly vicious which is so in any degree and in any direction. 0 The result would be that all beyond the necessaries of an ascetic would be culpable luxury. Custom,...
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Philosophy and Political Economy in Some of Their Historical Relations

James Bonar - 1893 - 410 páginas
...the expense of morality. Adam Smith sees the fallacy here. Mandeville, he says, wrongly represents every passion as wholly vicious which is so in any degree and in any direction.6 The result would be that all beyond the necessaries of an ascetic would be culpable luxury....
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Philosophy and Political Economy in Some of Their Historical Relations

James Bonar - 1893 - 410 páginas
...the expense of morality. Adam Smith sees the fallacy here. Mandeville, he says, wrongly represents .every passion as wholly vicious which is so in any degree and in any direction.6 The result would be that all beyond the necessaries of an ascetic would be culpable luxury....
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Against the Market: Political Economy, Market Socialism and the Marxist Critique

David McNally - 1993 - 262 páginas
...'wholly pernicious' and as a piece of 'ingenious sophistry'. And he writes that 'It is the great folly of Dr Mandeville's book to represent every passion...vicious, which is so in any degree and in any direction'. The first sentence of the Moral Sentiments direcdy attacks this position. Smith writes that How selfish...
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Adam Smith in His Time and Ours: Designing the Decent Society

Jerry Z. Muller - 1995 - 272 páginas
...philosophy, Smith believed, could be traced to his inability to make relevant distinctions. His fallacy was "to represent every passion as wholly vicious, which is so in any degree and in any direction." For example, he labeled as vices "the love of pleasure and the love of sex." Yet, Smith insisted, it...
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