Tuyển tập các báo cáo nghiên cứu về y học được đăng trên tạp chí y học General Psychiatry cung cấp cho các bạn kiến thức về ngành y đề tài: Depression, osteoporosis, serotonin and cell membrane viscosity between biology and philosophical anthropology...
A philosophical study of morality is very different from a sociological or anthropological
study, or a study from the perspective of biology or psychology. One
important difference is that in moral philosophy we do not distance ourselves
from our own moral views in the way we would if we were engaged in a study
of one of these other kinds. We do not take the fact that people, including ourselves,
have moral views as merely a datum to be explained.
To discuss embryological thought in seventeenth-century England is to discuss the main currents in
embryological thought at a time when those currents were both numerous and shifting. Like every other
period, the seventeenth century was one of transition. It was an era of explosive growth in scientific ideas and
techniques, suffused with a creative urge engendered by new philosophical insights and the excitement of
In December 2009 a large international conference on climate change
was held in Copenhagen, Denmark. Among many people around the
world, plans for that conference triggered strong hopes, especially
the expectation that the lopsided and exploitative relation between
humanity and nature would be corrected or at least ameliorated. As
we know in retrospect, these hopes were not fulfi lled—although the
demand for corrective measures is steadily gaining in urgency.
I am encouraged in arguing for such a view by a trend that seems to characterize
some recent anthropological and philosophical literature, a trend towards recognizing that
aesthetics may be usefully defined independently of art. The anthropologist Jacques
Maquet, for example, has argued repeatedly (e.g. 1979: 45; 1986: 33) that art and
aesthetics are best treated as independent. Among philosophers, Nick Zangwill (1986:
261) has argued that ‘one could do aesthetics without mentioning works of art!
Sometimes I think it would be safer to do so.’ And T. J. ...
This book examines different conceptions of death and their impact on
Â�children’s cognitive and emotional development. It not only addresses
Â�practical and clinical issues related to children’s developing understanding of
death, but also focuses on theoretical and philosophical aspects Â�linking children’s
concept of death to religion, morality, politics, and law. The Â�material is
drawn from a wide range of disciplines including psychology, anthropology,
philosophy, medicine, education, and the law.