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" As we have no immediate experience of what other men feel, we can form no idea of the manner in which they are affected, but by conceiving what we ourselves should feel in the like situation. "
Professional Ethics Education: Studies in Compassionate Empathy - Página 56
por Bruce Maxwell - 2008 - 198 páginas
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Psychology Applied to Legal Evidence and Other Constructions of Law

George Frederick Arnold - 1906 - 470 páginas
...by conceiving what we should feel, if we were in their place," («) and again to the same effect," as we have no immediate experience of what other men...by conceiving what we ourselves should feel in the likesituation.'VO Undertheterm 'feel' these writers would no doubt include ' thinking ' and similar...
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The Classical Moralists: Selections Illustrating Ethics from Socrates to ...

Benjamin Rand - 1909 - 797 páginas
...greatest ruffian, the most hardened violator of the laws of society, is not altogether without it. As we have no immediate experience of what other men...what we ourselves should feel in the like situation. Though our brother is upon the rack, as long as we ourselves are at our ease, our senses will never...
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Adam Smith: Critical Assessments, Volumen1

John Cunningham Wood - 1993 - 857 páginas
...emotions and prior experience. Smith does not elaborate on this "mechanism"72 but describes it simply. As we have no immediate experience of what other men...what we ourselves should feel in the like situation . . . Whatever is the passion which arises from any object in the person principally concerned, an...
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The Figure of Theater: Shaftesbury, Defoe, Adam Smith, and George Eliot

David Marshall, David F. Marshall - 1986 - 269 páginas
...the feelings and experience of another person. Under the chapter heading "OF SYMPATHY" Smith writes: As we have no immediate experience of what other men...what we ourselves should feel in the like situation. Though our brother is upon the rack, as long as we ourselves are at our ease, our senses will never...
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Terms of Response: Language and the Audience in Seventeenth- and Eighteenth ...

Robert L. Montgomery - 2010
...Harvard University Press. 1981). 52-53. 31. Adam Smith's conjecture on this matter is more radical: "As we have no immediate experience of what other...what we ourselves should feel in the like situation. Though our brother is upon the rack, as long as we are at our ease, our senses will never inform us...
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Marshall, David: Surprising Effects of Sympathy

Jean Starobinski, Senior Affiliate Center for European Studies Arthur Goldhammer, Arthur Goldhammer
...page of The Theory of Moral Sentiments, in the opening chapter called "Of Sympathy," Smith writes: As we have no immediate experience of what other men...what we ourselves should feel in the like situation. Though our brother is upon the rack, as long as we ourselves are at our ease, our senses will never...
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Worlds Apart: The Market and the Theater in Anglo-American Thought, 1550-1750

Jean-Christophe Agnew - 1986 - 262 páginas
...emotional contagion. "As we have no immediate experience of what other men feel," he reminded his readers, "we can form no idea of the manner in which they are...conceiving what we ourselves should feel in the like situation."98 Sympathy was not for him a sentiment but an agreement between sentiments, not an emotional...
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British Moralists, 1650-1800: Hume

David Daiches Raphael - 1991 - 437 páginas
...greatest ruffian, the most hardened violator of the laws of society, is not altogether without it. As we have no immediate experience of what other men feel, we 764 can form no idea of the manner in which they are affected, but by conceiving what we ourselves...
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Goethe: The Poet and the Age, Volumen1

Nicholas Boyle - 1992 - 807 páginas
...sympathetic feelings emphasizes the distinctness of him who feels from the object of his sympathy. As we have no immediate experience of what other men...what we ourselves should feel in the like situation writes Adam Smith in The Theory of Moral Sentiments (1759). Goldsmith is not a suffering inhabitant...
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Taking Public Universities Seriously

Frank Iacobucci, Carolyn J. Tuohy, Carolyn Hughes Tuohy - 2005 - 614 páginas
...others. Adam Smith in The Theory of Moral Sentiments discusses this capacity, which he calls sympathy: As we have no immediate experience of what other men...what we ourselves should feel in the like situation. Though our brother is upon the rack, as long as we ourselves are at our ease, our senses will never...
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