Making Social Policy in Australia
An IntroductionBook - 2000
This Lecture: The generation of readers and authors from 1680 to 1715 was one of the most revolutionary in European history because of its fundamental change in attitudes toward knowledge and nature. This generation increasingly believed induction from data, not deduction from inherited premises, to be the path of truth, and it made the systematic inquiry into experience the heart of natural philosophy. The Course: This course brings together 12 professors for 84 lectures on more than 60 of the most important thinkers in history. Enjoy the benefit of learning from the finest scholar-teachers active today while you study the key ideas of influential philosophers from the pre-Socratics to the Postmodernists. The curriculum is comprehensive, incisive, and thought-provoking-in short, an intellectual experience. All Lectures: 1. Introduction 2. The Pre-Socratics - Physics and Metaphysics 3. The Sophists and Social Science 4. Plato - Metaphysics 5. Plato - Politics 6. Plato - Psychology 7. Aristotle - Metaphysics 8. Aristotle - Politics 9. Aristotle - Ethics 10. Stoicism and Epicureanism 11. Roman Eclecticism - Cicero and Polybius 12. Roman Skepticism - Sextus Empiricus 13. Introduction 14. Job and the Problem of Suffering 15. The Hebrew Bible and Covenantal History 16. The Synoptic Gospels - The Historical Jesus and the Kingdom of God 17. Paul - Justification by Faith 18. Plotinus and Neo-Platonism 19. Augustine - Grace and Free Will 20. Aquinas and Christian Aristotelianism 21. Universals in Medieval Thought 22. Mysticism and Meister Eckhart 23. Luther - Law and Gospel 24. Calvin and Protestantism 25. Introduction 26. Machiavelli and the Origins of Political Science 27. More's Utopianism 28. Erasmus Against Enthusiasm 29. Galileo and the New Astronomy 30. Bacon's New Organon and the New Science 31. Descartes - The Method of Modern Philosophy 32. Hobbes - Politics and the State of Nature 33. Spinoza - Rationalism and the Reverence for Being 34. Pascal - Skepticism and Jansenism 35. Bayle - Skepticism and Calvinism 36. Newton and Enlightened Science 37. Introduction 38. Locke - Politics 39. Locke - The Revolution in Knowledge 40. Vico and the New Science of History 41. Montesquieu and Political Thought 42. The Worldly Philosophy of Bernard Mandeville 43. Bishop Berkeley - Idealism and Critique of the Enlightenment 44. Hume's Epistemology 45. Hume's Theory of Morality 46. Hume's Natural Religion 47. Adam Smith and the Origins of Political Economy 48. Rousseau's Dissent 49. Introduction 50. Kant's "Copernican Revolution" 51. Kant's Moral Theory 52. Burke - The Origins of Conservatism 53. Hegel - History and Historicism 54. Marx - Historical Materialism 55. Marx - On Alienation 56. Mill's Utilitarianism 57. Kierkegaard and the Leap of Faith 58. Schopenhauer - The World as Will and Idea 59. Nietzsche - Perspectivism and the Will to Power 60. Nietzsche - The Death of God, Morality, and Self-Creation 61. Introduction 62. James's Pragmatism 63. Freud's Psychology of Human Nature 64. Freud's Discontents 65. A.J. Ayer and Logical Positivism 66. Max Weber and Legitimate Authority 67. Husserl and Phenomenology 68. Dewey's Critique of Traditional Philosophy 69. Heidegger - Dasein and Existenz 70. Wittgenstein and Language Analysis 71. The Frankfurt School 72. Structuralism - Saussure and Lv̌i-Strauss 73. Introduction 74. Hayek and the Critique of Central Planning 75. Popper - The Open Society and the Philosophy of Science 76. Kuhn's Paradigm Paradigm 77. Quine - Ontological Relativism 78. Habermas - Critical Theory and Communicative Action 79. Rawls's Theory of Justice 80. Derrida and Deconstruction 81. Rorty's Neo-Pragmatism 82. Gouldner - Ideology and the "New" Class 83. MacIntyre - The Rationality of Traditions 84. Nozick's Defense of Libertarianism
Publisher: [United States] :, The Great Courses,, 2000.
Branch Call Number: eAudiobook hoopla
Characteristics: 1 online resource (1 audio file (30 min.)) : digital. digital,digital recording,rda data file,rda