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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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The Brighter Side Of Human Nature: Altruism And Empathy In Everyday Life

Alfie Kohn - 2008 - 416 páginas
...he opens this book by seeming to rule out the possibility of imagining the other in her situation: "As we have no immediate experience of what other...manner in which they are affected, but by conceiving of what we ourselves should feel in the like situation" [p. 9],} 35. M. Scheler, The Nature of Sympathy,...
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The Moral Philosophy of Management: From Quesnay to Keynes

Pierre Guillet de Monthoux - 1993 - 304 páginas
...that individuals in their isolation observe one another and attribute their own feelings to others: "As we have no immediate experience of what other...but by conceiving what we ourselves should feel in a like situation."4 In other words, our feelings can never carry us beyond our own person. We can never...
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The Flâneur

Keith Tester - 1994 - 205 páginas
...imaginatively to enter into the feelings of others. As Smith puts it in The Theory of Moral Sentiments, 'As we have no immediate experience of what other...what we ourselves should feel in the like situation' (TMS 9). This is the source of our 'fellow-feeling' (TMS 10) for the miseries and joys of other. Intimately...
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Morality and Social Justice: Point/counterpoint

James P. Sterba, Alison M. Jaggar, Carol C. Gould, Robert C. Solomon, Tibor R. Machan, William Galston, Milton Fisk - 1995 - 308 páginas
..."sentiments of pleasure and disgust" to play the role that sympathy is called to play in morals.48 ("As we have no immediate experience of what other...conceiving what we ourselves should feel in the like situation."49) Sympathy cannot mean merely "comprehension" but, on the other hand, sympathy as shared...
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The Re-imagined Text: Shakespeare, Adaptation, & Eighteenth-century Literary ...

Jean I. Marsden
...Sympathy as a response to perceived emotion is the foundation for Adam Smith's Theory of Moral Sentiments: "As we have no immediate experience of what other...what we ourselves should feel in the like situation" (Iil). The Tlieory of Moral Sentiments, ed. DD Raphael and AL Macfie (Oxford: Oxford Univ. Press, 1976),...
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Rewriting the Self: Histories from the Renaissance to the Present

Roy Porter, Former Professor of the Social History of Medicine Wellcome Trust Centre for the History of Medicine Roy Porter - 1997 - 283 páginas
...appeared.' Smith's own opening chapter lets us see why empiricism led to this emphasis on 'sympathy'. 'As we have no immediate experience of what other...what we ourselves should feel in the like situation.' Sympathy rescues us from solipsism and self-interest. Sympathy means not so much that one individual's...
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The Politics of Sensibility: Race, Gender and Commerce in the Sentimental Novel

Markman Ellis - 2004 - 280 páginas
...'sympathy'. In The Theory of Moral Sentiments Smith developed an account of the operation of 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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Mind and Morals: Essays on Cognitive Science and Ethics

W Alton Jones Professor of Philosophy Professor of Law and Professor of Political Science Vanderbilt University Larry May, Larry May, Marilyn Friedman, Andy Clark, Professor of Logic and Metaphysics in the School of Philosophy Psychology and Language Sciences Andy Clark - 1996 - 315 páginas
...it appear that we use the identical method to psych out what the other's sentiments and motives are: "As we have no immediate experience of what other...what we ourselves should feel in the like situation" (Smith 1790/1976). Here Smith misses the distinction I made earlier between two kinds of simulation:...
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Alfred Marshall: Critical Assessments. Second series. ...

John Cunningham Wood - 1996 - 456 páginas
...Smith's Theory of moral sentiments, and indeed the opening pages of that book contain this remark: As we have no immediate experience of what other men feel, we can form no idea of what other men feel, but by conceiving what we ourselves should feel in the like situation. Though...
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Teachings from the Worldly Philosophy

Robert L. Heilbroner - 1996 - 353 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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