James Mill

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Noun1.James Mill - Scottish philosopher who expounded Bentham's utilitarianismJames Mill - Scottish philosopher who expounded Bentham's utilitarianism; father of John Stuart Mill (1773-1836)
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The Eagle Lab MakerSpaces is to officially open on 26 October and it is to be based at Whitespace Norwich, St James Mill.
He discusses Marx's reputation, the philosophy of alienation, alienation and politics, the theory of exploitation, class struggle and formation, revolution, and proletarian democracy, and ends with excerpts from oNotes on James Mill,o The German Ideology, oTheses on Feuerbach,o The Communist Manifesto, Capital, The Civil War in France, and Critique of the Gotha Program.
This, however, is precisely what James Mill did with his first-born child, John Stuart Mill (1806-1873).
True to his Utilitarian philosophical thought, James Mill was determined to have his eldest child become living proof of what Utilitarianism, with its empirical basis and rational approach, could create.
Amartya Sen, in his book The Idea of Justice, refers to a letter written by the utilitarian philosopher James Mill to the political economist David Ricardo in the backdrop of 1816 British drought.
British Utilitarianists such as Jeremy Bentham, James Mill and John Stuart Mill developed utilitarianism as a way to homogenize moral ideas (p.
Kinzer strikes a convincing note in encapsulating the overriding influence exercised by James Mill in the formation of his son's moral capacities, intellectual abilities and character.
The second volume presents somewhat less detailed discussion of James Mill, Thomas Malthus, and David Ricardo, along with utilitarian developments English reform movements and in the fields of economics, psychology, religion, and political theory.
Javed Majeed, however, asserts that Mill laid a greater emphasis than his father and colleague, James Mill, on the importance of understanding and adapting policies to the context of Indian cultures.
Identified with utilitarians Jeremy Bentham and James Mill, going back to John Locke, and finding exemplary expression in J.
His caustic dismissal of the abstract reasonings of the utilitarian James Mill is perfectly characteristic: "We have here an elaborate treatise on Government, from which, but for one or two passing allusions, it would not appear that the author was aware that any governments actually existed among men.
Under the influence of the Utilitarian philosophers Jeremy Bentham and James Mill, Smiles gave a series of lectures on self-improvement to the young men of Leeds; these lectures were compiled and published as Self-Help, with Illustrations of Character and Conduct.