The Therapy of Desire
Martha C. Nussbaum
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Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Philosophie
The Epicureans, Skeptics, and Stoics practiced philosophy not as a detached intellectual discipline but as a worldly art of grappling with issues of daily and urgent human significance. In this classic work, Martha Nussbaum maintains that these Hellenistic schools have been unjustly neglected in recent philosophic accounts of what the classical "tradition" has to offer. By examining texts of philosophers such as Epicurus, Lucretius, and Seneca, she recovers a valuable source for current moral and political thought and encourages us to reconsider philosophical argument as a technique through which to improve lives. Written for general readers and specialists, The Therapy of Desire addresses compelling issues ranging from the psychology of human passion through rhetoric to the role of philosophy in public and private life.
Career, Awareness, Skepticism, Reality, Explanation, Symptom, Philosopher, Philodemus, Slavery, Feeling, Theory, Resentment, Form of life (philosophy), Sexual Desire (book), The Philosopher, Indication (medicine), Generosity, Eudaimonia, Analogy, Death anxiety (psychology), Political philosophy, Reason, Chrysippus, Posidonius, Prima facie, Ataraxia, Epictetus, Optimism, Deed, Phaedrus (dialogue), Epicureanism, Lecture, Narrative, Shame, Aristotelianism, Critique, Psychology, De rerum natura, Disease, Obstacle, Ambiguity, Utilitarianism, Falsity, Mutilation, Libido, Psychoanalysis, Dialectic, Religion, Platonism, Grief, Contingency (philosophy), Criticism, Imagery, Phenomenon, Requirement, Treatise, Poetry, Hostility, Literature, Phronesis, Uncertainty, The Other Hand, Self-sufficiency, Aristotle, Hedonism, Cruelty, Morality, Philosophy, Epicurus, Aggression, Republic (Plato), Stoicism, Suggestion, Writing, Practical reason, Eroticism, Lucretius, The Erotic, Pity, Disgust, Sextus Empiricus, De Ira, Inquiry, Ethics, Causality, Nicomachean Ethics, Motivation, Pathos, Thought, Injunction, Rhetoric, Hatred, Aristotelian ethics, Anger, Principle, Rationality, Democritus, Vulnerability, Disposition, Suffering