References in periodicals archive ?
The first discusses and assesses the reformist agenda of Cesare Beccaria and Jeremy Bentham, primarily by examining two key texts, Beccaria's On Crimes and Punishments and Bentham's The Rationale of Punishment.
En el ensayo dedicado a Bentham, "Globalising Jeremy Bentham ", plantea la necesidad de "excavar" (p.
Jeremy Bentham, like many of his contemporaries, was a utopian who ridiculed the promising American political philosophy.
Burns and Herbert Hart (eds), Jeremy Bentham, A Comment on the Commentaries (Clarendon Press, 2008).
Jeremy Bentham, Book of Fallacies, in The Works of Jeremy Bentham, ed.
Mill was the first of nine children born to Harriet Barrow and James Mill, a "philosophical radical" and follower of Jeremy Bentham.
He visits Boston, Berlin, London and Athens, exploring the philosophies of Immanuel Kant, who didn't believe in killing one person to save others, Jeremy Bentham, who thought the right of one person should be compromised for the sake of the masses, and Aristotle, who believed people should get what they deserved.
The models are those of Jeremy Bentham and William Whewell, and the texts are Mary Shelleys Frankenstein (1818) and Thomas Carlyles Sartor Resartus (1833-4).
Utilitarianism is the idea espoused by Jeremy Bentham, who founded the school I attended, that the best activity is the one that benefits the greatest number of people.
Probably best known for The Concept of Law (1961), Hart also authored a collection of essays on Jeremy Bentham (Essays on Bentham, 1982), two books on the morality of criminal law based on his exchange with Lord Patrick Devlin (Law, Liberty and Morality, 1963) and The Morality of the Criminal Law, 1965), one on punishment (Punishment and Responsibility, 1968), a treatise as well as a collection of essays on jurisprudential theory (Definition and Theory in Jurisprudence, 1953, and Essays in Jurisprudence and Philosophy, 1983), and finally a volume on legal causation, co-authored with Tony Honore (Causation in the Law, 1959).
It was said in 1843 by then legal reformer Jeremy Bentham, and it rings true to this day.