As the noble/common distinction lost influence from the second half of the 18th century onward, it seems to have been replaced by a number of
If, for the sake of argument, we say that values have nothing to do with social change, where does that leave us? Setting out this way implies that we’re not necessarily looking for the truth. We are, rather, making the conditional proposition known as If p, then q. If changing values do not produce social change, we can attribute social change to something else.
We see in thinkers like John Stuart Mill, who died just six years before the premiere of A Doll’s House, that morality and religion are only loosely coupled. For Mill, and his father, Christianity actually undermined morality.
How did Luhmann publish 58 books and hundreds of articles plus, impressively, several more books after his 1998 death, thanks to manuscripts he left behind?
I thought I’d share this post. — Read on radiofree.org/a-market-for-moral-organisational-and-cultural-values-could-fundamentally-challenge-neoliberalism-and-populism-at-one-fell-swoop/
How does society move from one distinction to another? Good/evil is one traditional distinction, but, over the last century or so, it is has decreased