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Ethics.

Author: John Dewey; James Hayden Tufts
Publisher: New York, H. Holt and Company [©1932]
Edition/Format:   eBook : Document : English : Rev. edView all editions and formats
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Additional Physical Format: Print version:
Dewey, John, 1859-1952.
Ethics.
New York, H. Holt and Company [©1932]
(DLC) 32021818
Material Type: Document, Internet resource
Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File
All Authors / Contributors: John Dewey; James Hayden Tufts
OCLC Number: 1034673707
Description: 1 online resource (2 pages ., iii-xiii, 528 pages)
Contents: CHAPTER I. INTRODUCTION --
Definition and Method: Ethical and moral, specific problem --
Importance of genetic study --
The moral as a growth --
Divisions of the treatment --
PART I THE BEGINNINGS AND GROWTH OF M0RALITY --
CHAPTER II. EARLY GROUP LIFE --
Typical facts of group life --
Primitive unity and solidarity --
Kinship and household groups --
The kinship group --
The family or household group --
Kinship and family groups as economic and industrial units --
The land and the group --
Movable goods --
Kinship and family groups as political bodies --
Their control over the individual --
Rights and responsibility --
The kinship or household as a religious unit --
Totem groups --
Ancestral religion --
Age and sex groups --
Moral significance of the group --
CHAPTER III. BASIC ACTIVITIES AND AGENCIES --
Biological factors --
Rationalizing agencies --
work --
Arts and crafts --
Exploring and thinking --
Socializing agencies --
Language --
Cooperation --
Art --
Moral interpretation of this first level. CHAPTER IV. GROUP MORALITY --
CUSTOMS AND MORES --
Meaning, authority, and origin of customs --
Means of enforcing custom: Public approval, taboos, rituals, force --
Conditions which render group control conscious --
Educational customs --
Law and justice --
Danger or crisis --
Values and defects of customary morality --
Standards, motives, content, organization of character --
PART V. FROM CUSTOM TO CONSCIENCE; FROM GROUP MORALITY TO PERSONAL MORALITY --
Contrast and collision --
Sociological agencies in the transition --
Economic forces --
Science and the arts --
Military forces --
Religious forces --
Psychological agencies --
Sex --
Private property Struggles for mastery and liberty --
Honor and esteem --
Positive reconstruction. CHAPTER VI. THE HEBREW MORAL DEVELOPMENT --
Problem and background --
Religious agencies --
Personal law-giver --
Cultus --
Prophets --
The kingdom --
The sage --
Moral conceptions attained --
Righteousness and sin --
Responsibility --
Purity of motive --
The ideal of "life," --
The social ideal --
CHAPTER VII. THE MORAL DEVELOPMENT OF THE GREEKS --
The fundamental notes --
Convention versus nature --
Measure --
Good and just --
Intellectual forces of individualism --
The scientific spirit --
Commercial and political individualism --
Class interests --
Why obey laws? --
Individualism and ethical theory --
The question formulated --
Individualistic theories --
The deeper view of nature and the good, of the individual and social order --
Aristotle on the natural --
Plato's ideal state --
Passion or reason --
Eudæmonism and the mean --
Man and the cosmos --
The conception of the ideal --
Contrast with the actual --
Ethical significance --
The conception of the self, of character and responsibility --
The poets --
Plato and the Stoics. CHAPTER VIII. THE ROMAN CONTRIBUTION TO THE MODERN MORAL CONSCIOUSNESS --
Roman society --
A governing society --
A leveler of class barriers --
The power of wealth --
Moral ideas --
Nature as source of law --
Men as equal --
Justice as rightful test of government --
Duty --
CHAPTER IX. FACTORS AND TRENDS IN THE MODERN MORAL CONSCIOUSNESS --
Medieval period --
Authority and unity --
In the church --
In government --
In the economic field --
The Renaissance and Reformation to the revolutions --
Nationalism --
A middle class and civil liberty --
Religious liberty --
Economic development --
Modern science in the Renaissance and Enlightenment --
Art and letters --
Since the revolutions --
Democracy --
Industrial revolution --
Natural and social science --
Sources of Present-day moral conceptions --
Interpretation of modern trends by ethical systems --
Selfish system of Hobbes --
Moral sense theory --
Kantian theory --
Utilitarianism. PART II: THEORY OF THE MORAL LIFE --
CHAPTER X. THE NATURE OF MORAL THEORY --
Reflective morality and ethical theory --
The nature of a moral act --
Voluntary and indifferent acts --
Conduct and character --
Conduct as serial --
Nature of habit --
Motive and consequences --
Attitude versus content --
Nature of a motive --
Present need of theory --
Effect of social change --
Sources of moral theory --
Classification of problems --
Good, Duty, and Virtue --
CHAPTER XI. ENDS, THE GOOD AND WISDOM --
Reflection and ends --
The framing of aims --
Ends and the Good --
The relation of desire and thought --
Pleasure as the good and evil --
Hedonism --
Criticized --
Place of insight --
Pleasure different from happiness --
The Epicurean theory of good and wisdom --
Enjoyment as present --
Success as the end --
Asceticism as the end --
The importance of exercise to control desire --
Conclusion: Cultivation of interests as the end --
Ideal and natural ends --
Effect of social conditions. CHAPTER XII. RIGHT, DUTY AND LOYALTY --
The idea of the Right --
Relation of right and good --
The origin of moral claims --
The nature of social demands --
The Kantian Theory --
Exclusion of consequences --
Universality and social consequences --
The justification of a claim --
Necessary interdependence --
Wrong as faithlessness --
The sense of diety --
Nature of principle --
Social influence --
CHAPTER XIII. APPROBATION, THE STANDARD AND VIRTUE --
Approval and disapproval as original facts --
Sympathetic praise and blame --
The nature of standards and of utilitarian theory --
Regulation of approval and condemnation --
sympathy and approval --
Confusion of utilitarianism with hedonism --
The end and standard --
Mill's emphasis upon disposition --
Upon social ties --
The relation of ends and standards --
Desire and reflective judgment --
Nature of happiness --
The place of justice and benevolence in the standard --
Formalism --
Sentimentalism --
Social service of utilitarianism --
Praise and blame as moral forces --
The approvable --
The conception of virtue in reflective morality --
The qualities of approvable interest --
The cardinal virtues. CHAPTER XIV. MORAL JUDGMENT AND KNOWLEDGE --
Moral judgments as intuitive or developed --
Importance of problem --
Judgments of value --
The immediate sense of value and its limitations --
Funded experience --
Sensitivity and thoughtfulness --
Correlative factors in judgment --
Place of sympathy --
Conscience and deliberation --
Revision of standards --
The ideal --
The nature and office of principles --
Principles versus rules --
Casuistry --
Intellectual tools --
The will to know --
CHAPTER XV. THE MORAL SELF --
The self and choice --
Problems of the self --
Preference and conscious choice --
The self and motivation --
Interests --
The unity of self and act --
Nature of external stimulus --
Nature of an objective interest --
Egoism and altruism --
As acquired --
Selfishness --
Self-respect --
Conscious regard for others --
The inclusive nature of social interest --
Underlies distinction of self and not-self --
Misconception of charity --
Self-realization --
Responsibility and freedom --
Prospective, not retrospective --
Freedom and growth --
Summary of Part II. PART III: THE WORLD OF ACTION --
CHAPTER XVI. MORALS AND SOCIAL PROBLEMS --
The moral significance of social problems --
Social change and moral problems --
Value of theory --
Personal and social morals --
Pressing question --
The underlying issue --
Individual and social, 354; individualism and collectivism, 335. --
3. Three aspects of the conflict --
Conflict analyzed --
Dominant and inferior group --
Conservative and progressive --
Private and public --
The problem of method --
Authoritative versus experimental --
Historic individualism --
Economic, political, philosophic, psychological --
Conditions of Origin --
Its formula --
Criticized. PART XVII. MORALS AND THE POLITICAL ORDER --
Does the social environment have moral import? --
Effect of dualism --
Typical influences --
Problem of method --
The nature of the criterion of social conditions --
The common good --
Equality --
And individuality --
Democratic ideal --
Some special political problems --
Democratic government --
Defects of traditional democratic theory --
Politics and economics --
Liberty of thought and expression --
Central in democracy --
Attacks on --
Importance of free expression --
Criticisms of democratic culture --
Education --
Economic limitations --
Nationalism --
International relations --
Peace and war --
Nationalism --
Patriotism --
War. CHAPTER XVIII. ETHICAL PROBLEMS OF THE ECONOMIC LIFE --
Production, capitalism, competition --
Work --
capitalism --
Competition --
Some ethical problems of industry --
Early problems --
The machine --
Security --
CHAPTER XIX. CoLLEcTIVE BARGAINING AND THE LABOR UNION --
Conflicting interests of employer and employed --
Five grounds of conflict --
Impersonal relations --
Bargaining power determines --
Wages --
The day's work --
Shop rules and conditions --
Risk bearing --
How can bargaining power be equalized --
Organization --
Equipment --
Allies in law and legislation --
Adair and Coppage cases --
Hitchman case --
Substituting reason for force --
CHAPTER XX. MORAL PROBLEMS OF BUSINESS --
The profit motive --
Advantages claimed --
Defects charged --
Waste of natural resources --
The difficult problem of justice --
Four theories of just distribution --
To each what he earns --
Capitalistic theory --
Equal shares --
To each what is necessary for a good society. CHAPTER XXI. SOCIAL CONTROL OF BUSINESS AND INDUSTRY --
Factory legislation under the police power --
Properly affected with a public interest --
Sherman Act --
Fair competition --
Restriction of immigration --
Income tax --
CHAPTER XXII. TOWARD THE FUTURE --
Tendencies within the capitalistic system --
Radical alternatives --
Communism --
Fascism --
If capitalism is to continue --
Improvements needed --
ProductiOn and waste --
Security --
Safety --
Education --
Just distribution --
A distorted perspective --
CHAPTER XXII. MARRIAGE AND THE FAMILY --
Antecedents of the modern family --
Maternal type --
Paternal type --
Influence of the church --
Recent changes in society and ideas --
Economic changes --
Changes in ideas --
Marriage from the individual point of view --
Marriage from the social point of view --
Special problems of adjustment --
Index.
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<http:\/\/www.worldcat.org\/oclc\/1034673707<\/a>> # Ethics.<\/span>\n\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0a \nschema:Book<\/a>, schema:CreativeWork<\/a>, schema:MediaObject<\/a> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nlibrary:oclcnum<\/a> \"1034673707<\/span>\" ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nlibrary:placeOfPublication<\/a> <http:\/\/id.loc.gov\/vocabulary\/countries\/nyu<\/a>> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nlibrary:placeOfPublication<\/a> <http:\/\/dbpedia.org\/resource\/New_York_City<\/a>> ; # New York<\/span>\n\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:about<\/a> <http:\/\/experiment.worldcat.org\/entity\/work\/data\/1457767#Topic\/ethics<\/a>> ; # Ethics<\/span>\n\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:about<\/a> <http:\/\/id.loc.gov\/authorities\/classification\/BJ1025<\/a>> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:about<\/a> <http:\/\/experiment.worldcat.org\/entity\/work\/data\/1457767#Topic\/morale<\/a>> ; # Morale<\/span>\n\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:about<\/a> <http:\/\/dewey.info\/class\/170\/<\/a>> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:author<\/a> <http:\/\/experiment.worldcat.org\/entity\/work\/data\/1457767#Person\/tufts_james_hayden_1862_1942<\/a>> ; # James Hayden Tufts<\/span>\n\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:bookEdition<\/a> \"Rev. ed.<\/span>\" ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:bookFormat<\/a> schema:EBook<\/a> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:creator<\/a> <http:\/\/experiment.worldcat.org\/entity\/work\/data\/1457767#Person\/dewey_john_1859_1952<\/a>> ; # John Dewey<\/span>\n\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:datePublished<\/a> \"1932<\/span>\" ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:description<\/a> \"CHAPTER XIV. MORAL JUDGMENT AND KNOWLEDGE -- Moral judgments as intuitive or developed -- Importance of problem -- Judgments of value -- The immediate sense of value and its limitations -- Funded experience -- Sensitivity and thoughtfulness -- Correlative factors in judgment -- Place of sympathy -- Conscience and deliberation -- Revision of standards -- The ideal -- The nature and office of principles -- Principles versus rules -- Casuistry -- Intellectual tools -- The will to know -- CHAPTER XV. THE MORAL SELF -- The self and choice -- Problems of the self -- Preference and conscious choice -- The self and motivation -- Interests -- The unity of self and act -- Nature of external stimulus -- Nature of an objective interest -- Egoism and altruism -- As acquired -- Selfishness -- Self-respect -- Conscious regard for others -- The inclusive nature of social interest -- Underlies distinction of self and not-self -- Misconception of charity -- Self-realization -- Responsibility and freedom -- Prospective, not retrospective -- Freedom and growth -- Summary of Part II.<\/span>\"@en<\/a> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:description<\/a> \"CHAPTER VI. THE HEBREW MORAL DEVELOPMENT -- Problem and background -- Religious agencies -- Personal law-giver -- Cultus -- Prophets -- The kingdom -- The sage -- Moral conceptions attained -- Righteousness and sin -- Responsibility -- Purity of motive -- The ideal of \"life,\" -- The social ideal -- CHAPTER VII. THE MORAL DEVELOPMENT OF THE GREEKS -- The fundamental notes -- Convention versus nature -- Measure -- Good and just -- Intellectual forces of individualism -- The scientific spirit -- Commercial and political individualism -- Class interests -- Why obey laws? -- Individualism and ethical theory -- The question formulated -- Individualistic theories -- The deeper view of nature and the good, of the individual and social order -- Aristotle on the natural -- Plato\'s ideal state -- Passion or reason -- Eud\u00E6monism and the mean -- Man and the cosmos -- The conception of the ideal -- Contrast with the actual -- Ethical significance -- The conception of the self, of character and responsibility -- The poets -- Plato and the Stoics.<\/span>\"@en<\/a> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:description<\/a> \"CHAPTER VIII. THE ROMAN CONTRIBUTION TO THE MODERN MORAL CONSCIOUSNESS -- Roman society -- A governing society -- A leveler of class barriers -- The power of wealth -- Moral ideas -- Nature as source of law -- Men as equal -- Justice as rightful test of government -- Duty -- CHAPTER IX. FACTORS AND TRENDS IN THE MODERN MORAL CONSCIOUSNESS -- Medieval period -- Authority and unity -- In the church -- In government -- In the economic field -- The Renaissance and Reformation to the revolutions -- Nationalism -- A middle class and civil liberty -- Religious liberty -- Economic development -- Modern science in the Renaissance and Enlightenment -- Art and letters -- Since the revolutions -- Democracy -- Industrial revolution -- Natural and social science -- Sources of Present-day moral conceptions -- Interpretation of modern trends by ethical systems -- Selfish system of Hobbes -- Moral sense theory -- Kantian theory -- Utilitarianism.<\/span>\"@en<\/a> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:description<\/a> \"CHAPTER XII. RIGHT, DUTY AND LOYALTY -- The idea of the Right -- Relation of right and good -- The origin of moral claims -- The nature of social demands -- The Kantian Theory -- Exclusion of consequences -- Universality and social consequences -- The justification of a claim -- Necessary interdependence -- Wrong as faithlessness -- The sense of diety -- Nature of principle -- Social influence -- CHAPTER XIII. APPROBATION, THE STANDARD AND VIRTUE -- Approval and disapproval as original facts -- Sympathetic praise and blame -- The nature of standards and of utilitarian theory -- Regulation of approval and condemnation -- sympathy and approval -- Confusion of utilitarianism with hedonism -- The end and standard -- Mill\'s emphasis upon disposition -- Upon social ties -- The relation of ends and standards -- Desire and reflective judgment -- Nature of happiness -- The place of justice and benevolence in the standard -- Formalism -- Sentimentalism -- Social service of utilitarianism -- Praise and blame as moral forces -- The approvable -- The conception of virtue in reflective morality -- The qualities of approvable interest -- The cardinal virtues.<\/span>\"@en<\/a> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:description<\/a> \"CHAPTER I. INTRODUCTION -- Definition and Method: Ethical and moral, specific problem -- Importance of genetic study -- The moral as a growth -- Divisions of the treatment -- PART I THE BEGINNINGS AND GROWTH OF M0RALITY -- CHAPTER II. EARLY GROUP LIFE -- Typical facts of group life -- Primitive unity and solidarity -- Kinship and household groups -- The kinship group -- The family or household group -- Kinship and family groups as economic and industrial units -- The land and the group -- Movable goods -- Kinship and family groups as political bodies -- Their control over the individual -- Rights and responsibility -- The kinship or household as a religious unit -- Totem groups -- Ancestral religion -- Age and sex groups -- Moral significance of the group -- CHAPTER III. BASIC ACTIVITIES AND AGENCIES -- Biological factors -- Rationalizing agencies -- work -- Arts and crafts -- Exploring and thinking -- Socializing agencies -- Language -- Cooperation -- Art -- Moral interpretation of this first level.<\/span>\"@en<\/a> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:description<\/a> \"PART III: THE WORLD OF ACTION -- CHAPTER XVI. MORALS AND SOCIAL PROBLEMS -- The moral significance of social problems -- Social change and moral problems -- Value of theory -- Personal and social morals -- Pressing question -- The underlying issue -- Individual and social, 354; individualism and collectivism, 335. -- 3. Three aspects of the conflict -- Conflict analyzed -- Dominant and inferior group -- Conservative and progressive -- Private and public -- The problem of method -- Authoritative versus experimental -- Historic individualism -- Economic, political, philosophic, psychological -- Conditions of Origin -- Its formula -- Criticized.<\/span>\"@en<\/a> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:description<\/a> \"CHAPTER XXI. SOCIAL CONTROL OF BUSINESS AND INDUSTRY -- Factory legislation under the police power -- Properly affected with a public interest -- Sherman Act -- Fair competition -- Restriction of immigration -- Income tax -- CHAPTER XXII. TOWARD THE FUTURE -- Tendencies within the capitalistic system -- Radical alternatives -- Communism -- Fascism -- If capitalism is to continue -- Improvements needed -- ProductiOn and waste -- Security -- Safety -- Education -- Just distribution -- A distorted perspective -- CHAPTER XXII. MARRIAGE AND THE FAMILY -- Antecedents of the modern family -- Maternal type -- Paternal type -- Influence of the church -- Recent changes in society and ideas -- Economic changes -- Changes in ideas -- Marriage from the individual point of view -- Marriage from the social point of view -- Special problems of adjustment -- Index.<\/span>\"@en<\/a> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:description<\/a> \"PART II: THEORY OF THE MORAL LIFE -- CHAPTER X. THE NATURE OF MORAL THEORY -- Reflective morality and ethical theory -- The nature of a moral act -- Voluntary and indifferent acts -- Conduct and character -- Conduct as serial -- Nature of habit -- Motive and consequences -- Attitude versus content -- Nature of a motive -- Present need of theory -- Effect of social change -- Sources of moral theory -- Classification of problems -- Good, Duty, and Virtue -- CHAPTER XI. ENDS, THE GOOD AND WISDOM -- Reflection and ends -- The framing of aims -- Ends and the Good -- The relation of desire and thought -- Pleasure as the good and evil -- Hedonism -- Criticized -- Place of insight -- Pleasure different from happiness -- The Epicurean theory of good and wisdom -- Enjoyment as present -- Success as the end -- Asceticism as the end -- The importance of exercise to control desire -- Conclusion: Cultivation of interests as the end -- Ideal and natural ends -- Effect of social conditions.<\/span>\"@en<\/a> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:description<\/a> \"CHAPTER IV. GROUP MORALITY -- CUSTOMS AND MORES -- Meaning, authority, and origin of customs -- Means of enforcing custom: Public approval, taboos, rituals, force -- Conditions which render group control conscious -- Educational customs -- Law and justice -- Danger or crisis -- Values and defects of customary morality -- Standards, motives, content, organization of character -- PART V. FROM CUSTOM TO CONSCIENCE; FROM GROUP MORALITY TO PERSONAL MORALITY -- Contrast and collision -- Sociological agencies in the transition -- Economic forces -- Science and the arts -- Military forces -- Religious forces -- Psychological agencies -- Sex -- Private property Struggles for mastery and liberty -- Honor and esteem -- Positive reconstruction.<\/span>\"@en<\/a> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:description<\/a> \"PART XVII. MORALS AND THE POLITICAL ORDER -- Does the social environment have moral import? -- Effect of dualism -- Typical influences -- Problem of method -- The nature of the criterion of social conditions -- The common good -- Equality -- And individuality -- Democratic ideal -- Some special political problems -- Democratic government -- Defects of traditional democratic theory -- Politics and economics -- Liberty of thought and expression -- Central in democracy -- Attacks on -- Importance of free expression -- Criticisms of democratic culture -- Education -- Economic limitations -- Nationalism -- International relations -- Peace and war -- Nationalism -- Patriotism -- War.<\/span>\"@en<\/a> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:description<\/a> \"CHAPTER XVIII. ETHICAL PROBLEMS OF THE ECONOMIC LIFE -- Production, capitalism, competition -- Work -- capitalism -- Competition -- Some ethical problems of industry -- Early problems -- The machine -- Security -- CHAPTER XIX. CoLLEcTIVE BARGAINING AND THE LABOR UNION -- Conflicting interests of employer and employed -- Five grounds of conflict -- Impersonal relations -- Bargaining power determines -- Wages -- The day\'s work -- Shop rules and conditions -- Risk bearing -- How can bargaining power be equalized -- Organization -- Equipment -- Allies in law and legislation -- Adair and Coppage cases -- Hitchman case -- Substituting reason for force -- CHAPTER XX. MORAL PROBLEMS OF BUSINESS -- The profit motive -- Advantages claimed -- Defects charged -- Waste of natural resources -- The difficult problem of justice -- Four theories of just distribution -- To each what he earns -- Capitalistic theory -- Equal shares -- To each what is necessary for a good society.<\/span>\"@en<\/a> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:exampleOfWork<\/a> <http:\/\/worldcat.org\/entity\/work\/id\/1457767<\/a>> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:inLanguage<\/a> \"en<\/span>\" ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:isSimilarTo<\/a> <http:\/\/worldcat.org\/entity\/work\/data\/1457767#CreativeWork\/ethics<\/a>> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:name<\/a> \"Ethics.<\/span>\"@en<\/a> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:productID<\/a> \"1034673707<\/span>\" ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:publication<\/a> <http:\/\/www.worldcat.org\/title\/-\/oclc\/1034673707#PublicationEvent\/new_york_h_holt_and_company_1932<\/a>> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:publisher<\/a> <http:\/\/experiment.worldcat.org\/entity\/work\/data\/1457767#Agent\/h_holt_and_company<\/a>> ; # H. 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<http:\/\/experiment.worldcat.org\/entity\/work\/data\/1457767#Person\/tufts_james_hayden_1862_1942<\/a>> # James Hayden Tufts<\/span>\n\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0a \nschema:Person<\/a> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:birthDate<\/a> \"1862<\/span>\" ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:deathDate<\/a> \"1942,<\/span>\" ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:familyName<\/a> \"Tufts<\/span>\" ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:givenName<\/a> \"James Hayden<\/span>\" ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:name<\/a> \"James Hayden Tufts<\/span>\" ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0.\n\n\n<\/div>\n
<http:\/\/experiment.worldcat.org\/entity\/work\/data\/1457767#Topic\/ethics<\/a>> # Ethics<\/span>\n\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0a \nschema:Intangible<\/a> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:name<\/a> \"Ethics<\/span>\"@en<\/a> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0.\n\n\n<\/div>\n
<http:\/\/experiment.worldcat.org\/entity\/work\/data\/1457767#Topic\/morale<\/a>> # Morale<\/span>\n\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0a \nschema:Intangible<\/a> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:name<\/a> \"Morale<\/span>\"@fr<\/a> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0.\n\n\n<\/div>\n
<http:\/\/id.loc.gov\/authorities\/classification\/BJ1025<\/a>>\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0a \nschema:Intangible<\/a> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0.\n\n\n<\/div>\n
<http:\/\/id.loc.gov\/vocabulary\/countries\/nyu<\/a>>\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0a \nschema:Place<\/a> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\ndcterms:identifier<\/a> \"nyu<\/span>\" ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0.\n\n\n<\/div>\n
<http:\/\/worldcat.org\/entity\/work\/data\/1457767#CreativeWork\/ethics<\/a>>\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0a \nschema:CreativeWork<\/a> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nrdfs:label<\/a> \"Ethics.<\/span>\" ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:description<\/a> \"Print version:<\/span>\" ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:isSimilarTo<\/a> <http:\/\/www.worldcat.org\/oclc\/1034673707<\/a>> ; # Ethics.<\/span>\n\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0.\n\n\n<\/div>\n
<http:\/\/www.worldcat.org\/title\/-\/oclc\/1034673707<\/a>>\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0a \ngenont:InformationResource<\/a>, genont:ContentTypeGenericResource<\/a> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:about<\/a> <http:\/\/www.worldcat.org\/oclc\/1034673707<\/a>> ; # Ethics.<\/span>\n\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:dateModified<\/a> \"2020-08-03<\/span>\" ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nvoid:inDataset<\/a> <http:\/\/purl.oclc.org\/dataset\/WorldCat<\/a>> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0.\n\n\n<\/div>\n
<http:\/\/www.worldcat.org\/title\/-\/oclc\/1034673707#PublicationEvent\/new_york_h_holt_and_company_1932<\/a>>\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0a \nschema:PublicationEvent<\/a> ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:location<\/a> <http:\/\/dbpedia.org\/resource\/New_York_City<\/a>> ; # New York<\/span>\n\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:organizer<\/a> <http:\/\/experiment.worldcat.org\/entity\/work\/data\/1457767#Agent\/h_holt_and_company<\/a>> ; # H. Holt and Company<\/span>\n\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\nschema:startDate<\/a> \"\" ;\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\u00A0.\n\n\n<\/div>\n