Intro to Ethics Notes
Intro to Ethics Notes Philosophy 103
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This 0 page Class Notes was uploaded by Madison Pamfilis on Sunday March 6, 2016. The Class Notes belongs to Philosophy 103 at Towson University taught by Dobin Choi in Spring 2016. Since its upload, it has received 35 views. For similar materials see Intro to Ethics in PHIL-Philosophy at Towson University.
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Date Created: 03/06/16
Philosophy Notes Lecture 3116 On the State of Men without Civil Society Thomas Hobbes Historical Background Early Modern Philosophy 0 Renaissance 14th15th century Florence Lorenzo il Magni co o The Age of Discovery 15th17th century 1482 Cortez Pisaro o The Reformation 1517 Martin Luther Protestants Jesuits o 3 Axis of European Culture The Renaissance The Age of Discovery and the Reformation Rising of secular powers from economical wealth obtained from overseas over religious authorities Autonomous thinking enabled by religious freedom objective knowledge about the world and society 0 30 Years War 16181648 the international con ict between Protestant Dutch and Catholic Spain the Holy Roman Empire Christopher Columbus 0 Intellectual Background Early Modern Philosophy 0 Renaissance back to humanistic intellectual foundation Neo Platonism free from religious doctrines 0 Scienti c Revolution 15431687 Copernicus on Revolutions of the Heavenly Spheres 1543 0 Conversion to Heliocentricism from geocentricism Galileo 15641642 and Kepler 15711630 Scienti c discovery by direct observations and conducting experiments Newton 16421726 Principia 1687 l 3 laws of motion and universal gravitation beginning of empirical science Philosophical Questions 1 How to arrange a secure foundation of human knowledge 2 How to explain socialmoral systems of human life Rationalism versus Empiricism o Rationalism source of knowledge comes from reason and a priori innate ideas independent from sense experiences 0 Empiricism only knowledge that humans can have is based upon sense experience a posteriori Locke quotTabula Rasaquot Blank Slate the idea that there are no innate ideas George Berkeley David Hume
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