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ePub A Treatise of Human Nature download

by David Raynor,David Hume

ePub A Treatise of Human Nature download
Author:
David Raynor,David Hume
ISBN13:
978-1855068681
ISBN:
1855068680
Language:
Publisher:
Thoemmes Continuum; Facsimile edition edition (February 1, 2001)
Subcategory:
Philosophy
ePub file:
1938 kb
Fb2 file:
1791 kb
Other formats:
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Rating:
4.2
Votes:
401

A Treatise of Human Nature (1739–40) is a book by Scottish philosopher David Hume, considered by many to be Hume's most important work and one of the most influential works in the history of philosophy.

A Treatise of Human Nature (1739–40) is a book by Scottish philosopher David Hume, considered by many to be Hume's most important work and one of the most influential works in the history of philosophy. The Treatise is a classic statement of philosophical empiricism, skepticism, and naturalism. In the introduction Hume presents the idea of placing all science and philosophy on a novel foundation: namely, an empirical investigation into human nature

An Abstract of a Book lately Published, full title An Abstract of a Book lately Published; Entitled, A Treatise of Human Nature, &c

An Abstract of a Book lately Published, full title An Abstract of a Book lately Published; Entitled, A Treatise of Human Nature, &c. Wherein the Chief Argument of that Book is farther Illustrated and Explained is a summary of the main doctrines of David Hume's work A Treatise of Human Nature, published anonymously in 1740. There has been speculation about the authorship of the work. Some scholars believe it was written by Hume's friend, the economist Adam Smith.

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LibriVox recording of 'A Treatise Of Human Nature', Volume 1 by David Hume. Read by George Yeager. This book, published in two volumes called "books" by the author, is a treatment of everything from the origin of our ideas to how they are to be divided. It includes important statements of Scepticism and Hume's experimental method. Part 1 deals with the nature of ideas. Part 2 deals with the ideas of space and time. Part 3 deals with knowledge and probability

David Hume’s A Treatise of Human Nature is not a breezy book.

David Hume’s A Treatise of Human Nature is not a breezy book. From the first page, it plunged me into a fervid mode of double-layered analysis in which my struggle to comprehend the text was mirrored by efforts to track my personal reactions to whatever content I was able to wrest from it. Early on, my attempts felt futile––understanding occluded by my intellectual limitations and relative lack of outside support. My experience improved as I pressed on, however. Slowly, mysteriously, sentences David Hume’s A Treatise of Human Nature is not a breezy book.

Treatise, Book 1. David Hume. But I ought to mention that the principle that impressions

Treatise, Book 1. But I ought to mention that the principle that impressions. we must reverse the method that seems most natural at rst sight: in explaining the nature and principles of the human mind, we must deal in detail with ideas before we proceed to impressions. That is why I have chosen to begin with ideas. Important note: Most of Hume’s uses of ‘principle’ in Treatise I, in-. cluding the one we have just met, give it a meaning that it often had. in his day, namely that of ‘source’, ‘cause’, ‘drive’, ‘mechanism’ or the like.

A treatise of human nature. PART I. relations, and as there is no one of these relations but what. Human Anatomy: Upper Limb Thorax is a comprehensive book for undergraduate students of Medicine. page 1 of 271 A TREATISE OF HUMAN NATURE By David Hume VOL. I OF THE. only in degree, not in nature. That the case is the same e. Human Anatomy, Volume 1: Upper Limb and Thorax. 92 MB·8,233 Downloads·New! Human Anatomy: Upper Limb Thorax is a comprehensive book for undergraduate students of Medicine. 53 MB·55,384 Downloads·New!

David Hume was born in Edinburgh to a minor Scottish noble family, raised at the estate of Ninewells . There he completed his first and major philosophical work, A Treatise of Human Nature (1739-40), published in three volumes

David Hume was born in Edinburgh to a minor Scottish noble family, raised at the estate of Ninewells, and attended the University of Edinburgh for two years until he was 15. Although his family wished him to study law, he found himself unsuited to this. There he completed his first and major philosophical work, A Treatise of Human Nature (1739-40), published in three volumes. Hume claimed on the title page that he was introducing the experimental method of reasoning into moral subjects, and further that he was offering a new way of seeing the limits of human knowledge.

Поиск книг BookFi BookSee - Download books for free. David Fate Norton, Mary J. Norton. Категория: Наука (общее), Научно-популярное.

Of all original philosophical texts written in English, David Hume’s three-volume A Treatise of Human Nature (1739—40) must rate as one of the very greatest and far-reachingly influential with its attempt to create a new science of human nature. In it Hume attempts to apply Locke’s empirical psychology to build a theory of knowledge, and from it to provide a critique of metaphysical ideas. Precociously conceived by the age of twenty-one and largely written by the age of twenty-five Hume was despondent when the first two volumes ‘fell dead-born from the press’ and attracted but little and unfavourable reviewing. Hume’s reaction is slightly exaggerated, though the full importance of his conclusions was scarcely appreciated until Bentham and Mill realized his utilitarianism and logic.That the scope of Hume’s ideas have withstood the vicissitudes of time is plain to see, and this makes it all the more remarkable that this magnum opus has never been reprinted as a genuine facsimile until now. Famously rare and costing tens of thousands of pounds to buy, this work in its original format has been inaccessible to all but the most privileged scholars. This true and unedited first edition, with text reproduced actual size, will allow scholars worldwide to read the exact same text as its earliest readers who included Alexander Pope, Bishop Butler, Adam Smith and Francis Hutcheson.Hume scholar David Raynor has written a new introduction which sets the Treatise in its intellectual and historical context and details its early reception. It stands out from the crowd of editions of this work as being the only one that Hume saw printed in his lifetime, and its scarcity in the original will make this an invaluable and prestigious resource for all college and research libraries. —arguably the most important work of systematic philosophy in the English language —first ever true facsimile of the first edition, with text reproduced at actual size —new introduction by Hume scholar David Raynor
  • Amazon groups all reviews together for different editions of the "same" book. What is missed is that different editions are really different books. These very brief comments refer to the print version of the Oxford Philosophical Text version of David Hume's A Treatise of Human Nature, edited by David Fate Norton and Mary J. Norton.

    This edition is a wonderful piece of scholarship, with illuminating commentary and notes. I found this edition to be especially helpful for my students. There is a long introductory essay, comments throughout the text, notes and a glossary.

    Even if you have the Selby-Bigge edition, every Hume scholar and serious student should add this to their library. Other than the Selby-Bigge and Oxford editions, avoid all other print editions. (By Oxford editions, I refer to this version and the version also edited by the Nortons under the Clarendon Series label.)

  • Amazon is lucky I love Hume and that I'm too lazy too return most things. Definitely don't get the paperback version for $8.99 from Amazon. Check the scale size picture that tells you how big the book is before buying because like many other customers I received what is essentially a PDF printout of wrapped in a charming portrait of the great thinker, which is to serve as a makeshift cover, and a font size that really strains your eyes to try and read. Not to mention only 182 pages of no value added, foreward, notes by any scholars.. I mean forgive me for being a spoiled reader but at least make the book a standard size with readable text. 10/5 for Hume, 1/5 for Amazon in this case.

  • David Hume is commonly referred to as one of the most influential philosophers and this book is one of his most significant works. I was eager to read it based on these common assumptions. I was disappointed, not only in the content, but also in the general clarity. Hume argues very circuitously and often admits he is not clear on certain subjects, which is reflected in the writings. His style is that of thinking aloud. Much worse than the style though is the content. He consistently attacks reason and the idea that any firm knowledge is possible. This of course contradicts itself, as he makes these points by the use of reason and on the presupposition that knowledge is possible, in order to arrive at the conclusions he does.

    The most interesting part of the book is the first section, which deals with his ideas of impressions and concepts and sensations. He lumps all of these together and ends up with a confused mess and the conclusion that nothing is knowable. There are several explicit statements about the futility of reason.

    The discussions of emotions is relateable to all readers and is somewhat interesting but suffers from a lack of clarity and constant second guessing.

    It is a shame that such an important subject has Hume for one of its most famous advocates. People like him are the reason philosophy is considered esoteric and completely unrelated to practical life, which is one of the most unfortunates situation in human history, as humans are creatures driven by ideas and philosophy is at the base of this. Overall, the book is somehat long and some parts are dry but it is worth the read based on Hume's influence. I would suggest reading this but counterbalancing it with multiple other works and not assuming that this is what all philosophy is like.

  • The book did not sell more than a few copies in the life of its great author. But why? The reason is obvious: in his lifetime, Hume's philosophy was above the level of his contemporaries. Of course, this book became very highly prized two centuries later, and remains one of the best books in all philosophy. Indeed, the only philosophy book that might be considered slightly better is the book that Hume himself wrote some years later to expound and explain the ideas of the "Treatise on Human Nature" in a more readable style!

  • I don't know if i can review the book in any detail here, the way Hume examines things is wonderful. He systematically works his way to a truth that he (and me as the reader) can accept to be true. However I have to stress this DO NOT BUY THIS COPY OF THIS BOOK the print is awful, the pages are huge and the general quality of the book is bad. Get a copy that is by another publisher.

  • Despite the bogus reviews in the description that mention an index, glossary, and notes, none of these are included in this garbage edition. What you have here is scam copy that plopped the public-domain text of Hume's classic into an unlikely 8.5 x 11 format with what appears to be nine-point type. This unreadable, deceptive edition is either going back to the dodgy vendor or going into the recycling bin. Don't be fooled. Order another version from a reputable publisher.

  • Instead of quenching my thirst for knowledge Humes has expanded it. As with most philosophers he does get a little long winded but that's expected. The book is a tour de force on how knowledge can be attained through proper deduction and induction. I would even recommend this book to my enemies, especially the third part of the book which covers morality quite thoroughly.

  • It is simply brilliant. I don't think it really matters whether you agree or disagree with Hume on the subjects covered. The man is simple to read and clear, unlike others in the field (for me personally Kant is a pain to read). Be warned, while Hume is clear and easy to read, it is not always clear where he personally stands on certain issues of language and semantics. This is partly due to the fact that he seemed not to care to much about this area of philosophy. Anyways, its a fun read, a classic, and a necessary read in my opinion if you wanted to be taken seriously in philosophy.