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         Mill John Stuart:     more books (95)
  1. Lettres Inédites De John Stuart Mill À Auguste Comte (French Edition) by John Stuart Mill, Lucien Lévy-Bruhl, et all 2010-02-04
  2. Prefaces to Liberty: Selected Writings of John Stuart Mill by John Stuart Mill, 1959-01-01
  3. Collected Works of John Stuart Mill: Essays on Law, Equality and Education v. 21 by John Stuart Mill, 1984-05
  4. The Letters Of John Stuart Mill V1 (1910) by John Stuart Mill, 2010-09-10
  5. The Collected Works of John Stuart Mill :Vol. 4 by John Stuart Mill, 2006-01
  6. Autobiography and literary essays (Collected works of John Stuart Mill) by John Stuart Mill, 1981
  7. John Stuart Mill on education (Classics in education, no. 43) by John Stuart Mill, 1971
  8. John Stuart Mill, Autobiography, Essay On Liberty: Thomas Carlyle, Characteristics, Inaugural Address, Essay On Scott (1909) by John Stuart Mill, Thomas Carlyle, 2010-09-10
  9. John Stuart Mill: Autobiography, Essay On Liberty by John Stuart Mill, 2010-01-12
  10. Autobiography by John Stuart Mill by John Stuart Mill, 2008-03-09
  11. Personal Representation: Speech of John Stuart Mill ... Delivered in the House of Commons, May 29, 1867 by John Stuart Mill, 2010-01-10
  12. The Collected Works, Vol. 8 by John Stuart Mill, 2006-01
  13. Selected writings (A Mentor book) by John Stuart Mill, 1968
  14. Essays on Politics and Society (Collected works of John Stuart Mill) by John Stuart Mill, 2008-12-30

81. Mill, John Stuart [Internet Encyclopedia Of Philosophy]
19th leader and prophet of utilitarianism, heir to the Hume-Bentham line, and influential force in modern political theory. Author of On Liberty (1859), and Utilitarianism (1863).
Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy
John Stuart Mill (1806-1873)
John Stuart Mill (1806-1873) profoundly influenced the shape of nineteenth century British thought and political discourse. His substantial corpus of works includes texts in logic, epistemology, economics, social and political philosophy, ethics, metaphysics, religion, and current affairs. Among his most well-known and significant are A System of Logic Principles of Political Economy On Liberty Utilitarianism The Subjection of Women Three Essays on Religion , and his Autobiography .Mill’s education at the hands of his imposing father, James Mill, fostered both intellectual development (Greek at the age of three, Latin at eight) and a propensity towards reform. James Mill and Jeremy Bentham led the “Philosophic Radicals,” who advocated for rationalization of the law and legal institutions, universal male suffrage, the use of economic theory in political decision-making, and a politics oriented by human happiness rather than natural rights or conservatism. In his twenties, the younger Mill felt the influence of historicism, French social thought, and Romanticism, in the form of thinkers like Coleridge, the St. Simonians, Thomas Carlyle, Goethe, and Wordsworth. This led him to begin searching for a new philosophic radicalism that would be more sensitive to the limits on reform imposed by culture and history and would emphasize the cultivation of our humanity, including the cultivation of dispositions of feeling and imagination (something he thought had been lacking in his own education).

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