David Hume & Thomas Reid's Critique by Dan Robinson at Oxford University

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source: Philosophical Overdose   2014年7月6日/上次更新:2016年4月11日
Professor Dan Robinson of Oxford University gives a series of eight lectures on Thomas Reid's critique of the work of David Hume. Under "David Hume", the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy begins with, "The most important philosopher ever to write in English". His most formidable contemporary critic was the fellow Scot, Thomas Reid, the major architect of so-called Scottish Common Sense Philosophy. The most significant features of Hume's work, as understood by Reid, are the representative theory of perception, the nature of causation and causal concepts, the nature of personal identity, and the foundations of morality. Each of these topics is presented in a pair of lectures, the first summarizing Hume's position and the second Reid's critique of that position.

David Hume's Representational Theory of Knowledge 1:00:20
Thomas Reid's Common Sense Realism 52:21
David Hume on Causation & Explanation 49:49
Reid on Causation & Active Powers 45:42
David Hume on Personal Identity 41:41
Thomas Reid on Personal Identity 49:09
David Hume's Sentimentalist Theory of Morals 50:23
Reid on the Principles of Morals 53:35

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