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Adam Smith's marketplace of life

著者: James R Otteson
出版商: Cambridge ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 2002.
版本/格式:   图书 : 英语查看所有的版本和格式
数据库:WorldCat
提要:
Publisher Description (unedited publisher data) Adam Smith wrote two books, one about economics and the other about morality. His Wealth of Nations argues for a largely free-market economy, while his Theory of Moral Sentiments argues that human morality develops out of a mutual sympathy that people seek with one another. How do these books go together? How do markets and morality mix? James Otteson provides a  再读一些...
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详细书目

提及的人: Adam Smith; Adam Smith; Adam Smith; Adam (Philosoph) Smith; Adam Smith
材料类型: 互联网资源
文件类型: 书, 互联网资源
所有的著者/提供者: James R Otteson
ISBN: 0521816254 9780521816250 0521016568 9780521016568
OCLC号码: 49260373
描述: xiii, 338 p. ; 24 cm.
内容: Adam Smith's moral theory, part one: sympathy and the impartial spectator procedure --
Smith's moral theory, part two: conscience and human nature --
The marketplace of morality --
The 'Adam Smith problem' --
The market model and the familiarity principle: solving the 'Adam Smith problem' --
Justifying smithian moral standards --
The unintended order of human social life: Language, marketplaces, and morality.
责任: James R. Otteson.
更多信息:

摘要:

Publisher Description (unedited publisher data) Adam Smith wrote two books, one about economics and the other about morality. His Wealth of Nations argues for a largely free-market economy, while his Theory of Moral Sentiments argues that human morality develops out of a mutual sympathy that people seek with one another. How do these books go together? How do markets and morality mix? James Otteson provides a comprehensive examination and interpretation of Smith's moral theory and shows how his conception of the nature of morality applies to his understanding of markets, language and other social institutions. Considering Smith's notions of natural sympathy, the impartial spectator, human nature, and human conscience the author also addresses the issue of whether Smith thinks that moral judgments enjoy a transcendent sanction. James Otteson sees Smith's theory of morality as an institution that develops unintentionally but nevertheless in an orderly way according to a market model.

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