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Philosophy

After studying some philosophical works on our website, you'll be able to write coursework on any topic with ease.

2,262 Essays on Philosophy. Documents 1,171 - 1,200

  • Marx and Mill

    Marx and Mill

    It has long been argued which social structure and government is right for a society. The philosopher Karl Marx argues that Communism is the best choice for government for a society while philosopher John Stuart Mill argues that the best choice for government is democracy. They both make strong arguments for their choices of government, but they both share a common theme and that is that their form of government is designed to help the

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    Essay Length: 1,662 Words / 7 Pages
    Submitted: May 8, 2010 By: Fatih
  • Marx and Nietzsche

    Marx and Nietzsche

    Society is flawed. There are critical imbalances in it that cause much of humanity to suffer. In, the most interesting work from this past half-semester, The Communist Manifesto, Karl Marx is reacting to this fact by describing his vision of a perfectly balanced society, a communist society. Simply put, a communist society is one where all property is held in common. No one person has more than the other, but rather everyone shares in the

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    Essay Length: 4,156 Words / 17 Pages
    Submitted: January 10, 2009 By: July
  • Marx and Nietzsche

    Marx and Nietzsche

    Society is flawed. There are critical imbalances in it that cause much of humanity to suffer. In, the most interesting work from this past half-semester, The Communist Manifesto, Karl Marx is reacting to this fact by describing his vision of a perfectly balanced society, a communist society. Simply put, a communist society is one where all property is held in common. No one person has more than the other, but rather everyone shares in the

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    Essay Length: 880 Words / 4 Pages
    Submitted: November 10, 2009 By: Anna
  • Marx and Nietzshe

    Marx and Nietzshe

    Society is flawed. There are critical imbalances in it that cause much of humanity to suffer. In, the most interesting work from this past half-semester, The Communist Manifesto, Karl Marx is reacting to this fact by describing his vision of a perfectly balanced society, a communist society. Simply put, a communist society is one where all property is held in common. No one person has more than the other, but rather everyone shares in the

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    Essay Length: 880 Words / 4 Pages
    Submitted: February 3, 2010 By: Stenly
  • Marx and Private Ownership

    Marx and Private Ownership

    . Marx and private ownership Marx believes that private ownership is unjust because it creates an imbalance in society, that stretchs from unequal distribution, exploitation, and inevitably ending in class conflict. Marx belives that the �liberal’ claim for freedom, development, and progression for the entrupenur, with an open market economy is complex, because basically it divides the mode of production, and the force of production. Wage labourers are forced to work for the middle class,

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    Essay Length: 256 Words / 2 Pages
    Submitted: April 8, 2010 By: Yan
  • Marx and Religion

    Marx and Religion

    Marx attributed the creation of religion to the domination of the proletariat by the bourgeoisie. He saw it as a product of what he called social alienation. He understood the entire existence of humanity as being “divided against itself by the social-class cleavages of society.” He therefore saw religion as a means to comfort the lower classes and keep them docile. In terms of capitalist societies he understood religion as a way to control labor

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    Essay Length: 401 Words / 2 Pages
    Submitted: April 28, 2010 By: Andrew
  • Marx and Weber in Perpetuating Capitalism

    Marx and Weber in Perpetuating Capitalism

    The analysis of capitalism allows a researcher to learn a great deal about the different ideologies from countless sources based on experiences though time in many different countries. Two great theorists Karl Marx and Max Weber both have a scope on capitalism and what perpetuates it through which their own experiences and ideas appear. The ideology of capitalism between these two caries within it certain similarities, but while Marx strongly opposed capitalism and expected a

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    Essay Length: 921 Words / 4 Pages
    Submitted: January 27, 2010 By: July
  • Marx on the American Funeral System

    Marx on the American Funeral System

    Marx on the American Funeral System We live a capitalist life and we die a capitalist death. In our lifetime, we become consumers and workers with a set of ideologies that we like to think we made up by ourselves. Our addiction to commodities and false sense of identity follows us even into our funeral homes. In fact, as Americans we prepare ourselves more for our death than a pharaoh in Ancient Egypt. For instance,

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    Essay Length: 1,010 Words / 5 Pages
    Submitted: May 10, 2010 By: cristina
  • Marx's Views on Religion Vs. My Own

    Marx's Views on Religion Vs. My Own

    Marx's Views on Religion vs. My Own Karl Marx wrote that religion was, "an opiate of the people." Although those words were not published in The German Ideology, they best describe his various views on religion. Marx wrote that there was a social relationship between the upper class or bourgeoisie and religion. The upper class that owned the means of production used religion as a tool to keep the working class or proletariat, oppressed and

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    Essay Length: 520 Words / 3 Pages
    Submitted: November 20, 2009 By: Jon
  • Marx, Weber, Durkheim, and Simmel: The Individual & Society

    Marx, Weber, Durkheim, and Simmel: The Individual & Society

    Each of the four classical theorists Marx, Weber, Durkheim, and Simmel had different theories of the relationship between society and the individual. It is the objective of this paper to critically evaluate the sociological approaches of each theory to come to a better understanding of how each theorist perceived such a relationship and what it means for the nature of social reality. Karl Marx noted that society was highly stratified in that most of the

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    Essay Length: 2,316 Words / 10 Pages
    Submitted: April 14, 2010 By: Steve
  • Marx’s Manifesto

    Marx’s Manifesto

    Marx's theoretical work is the understanding of the nature of human beings and how they have constructed their historical world. Marx is considered a modernist because his views and theories fit the meaning of Modernity, which are human freedom and the right to free choice. To Marx, Capitalism is a barrier to the notion of human freedom and choice. Five aspects of his political theory are: how he views human nature, effects of Capitalism on

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    Essay Length: 980 Words / 4 Pages
    Submitted: March 30, 2010 By: Jon
  • Mary Ann Warren

    Mary Ann Warren

    Mary Ann Warren and Don Marquis both have different arguments about the morality of abortion. Warren argues that abortion is not immoral and either is killing an infant. Marquis, on the other hand, argues that it is immoral to have an abortion or kill an infant. Warren states that there is no limitation to abortion and it is always justifiable. A fetus or infant are not considered persons. To Warren it is wrong to kill

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    Essay Length: 329 Words / 2 Pages
    Submitted: January 24, 2010 By: Venidikt
  • Mashed Potatoes and Gravy

    Mashed Potatoes and Gravy

    Mashed Potatoes and Gravy Probably the most influential thinker at the time, Socrates in the fifth century turned things upside down in Greece. He was the “Big Daddy” of philosophy, with his radical teachings and refusal to take anything at face value. Accepting nothing less than the truth, seeking general knowledge of life, Socrates questioned everyone and everything. His work and teachings burst the political bubble of Athens in the fifth century and it ultimately

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    Essay Length: 1,654 Words / 7 Pages
    Submitted: December 11, 2009 By: Stenly
  • Maslow’s Hierarchy of Needs Theory

    Maslow’s Hierarchy of Needs Theory

    The Hierarchy of needs theory is a formation of the needs of an individual person. Basically this hierarchy are based on five level which is classified into Physiological needs, Safety needs, Love/Belonging needs, Esteem needs and Self-actualization needs. It can be illustrated with a diagram 1.0 The Diagram of Maslow’s Hierarchy of needs. This is diagram are has been developed by Abraham Maslow in his 1943 paper of A Theory of Human Motivation which he

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    Essay Length: 1,480 Words / 6 Pages
    Submitted: December 1, 2009 By: Fatih
  • Mastication

    Mastication

    The greatest weapon the system uses against us all is hopelessness. This weapon is powerful. Majestic. Massive. And completely intangible. It's a concept the system made up and force-feeds you as often as you allow it. Sometimes they sprinkle delicious toppings on top of hopelessness, to make it all easier to swallow. Television. Sex. Drugs. Excesses of a machine that wants nothing more in the world than for you to submit to it. How does

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    Essay Length: 289 Words / 2 Pages
    Submitted: January 31, 2010 By: Wendy
  • Materialism in American Society

    Materialism in American Society

    Materialism in American Society Over the course of the last century America has undergone many societal changes, none of which have had as great an ethical effect as the nation's transition towards ever increasing materialism. Materialism, or the desire for wealth and possessions, has faced virulent opposition for thousands of years from both religious institutions and social activists. Throughout time, materialism has been widely slandered not only as spiritually corrupting, but also as a major

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    Essay Length: 1,147 Words / 5 Pages
    Submitted: January 13, 2010 By: Tommy
  • Math 001 Homework 1

    Math 001 Homework 1

    MATH001 Homework 1 MATH001 Calculus Homework 1 Student Full Name (as shown on LMS e-Learn [10 marks]) Teng Ying Swam HW1.Q1. [10 marks]. Solve the following equation, for

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    Essay Length: 751 Words / 4 Pages
    Submitted: January 9, 2017 By: swammy
  • Matrix

    Matrix

    Epistemology is the nature of knowledge. Knowledge is important when considering what is reality and what is deception. The movie "The Matrix" displays a social deception in which Neo, the main character, is caught between what he thought was once reality and a whole new world that controls everything he thought was real. If I were Neo, I would not truly be able to know that I was in the matrix. However, it is rational

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    Essay Length: 1,266 Words / 6 Pages
    Submitted: January 10, 2009 By: July
  • Matt Jackson Gp 101 Commentary on China China, for Most of Its 3500 Ye

    Matt Jackson Gp 101 Commentary on China China, for Most of Its 3500 Ye

    Matt Jackson GP 101 Commentary on China China, for most of its 3500 years of history, China led the world in agriculture, crafts, and science. It fell behind in the 19th century when the Industrial Revolution gave the West clear superiority in military and economic affairs. In the first half of the 20th century, China continued to suffer from major famines, civil unrest, military defeat, and foreign occupation. After World War II, the Communists under

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    Essay Length: 1,395 Words / 6 Pages
    Submitted: March 27, 2010 By: Jon
  • Ma’s Inherent Goodness

    Ma’s Inherent Goodness

    Man's Inherent Goodness By Sarah Is man inherently evil? It is one of those controversial questions that cause the great thinkers of our world to engage in hot-tempered disputes and quarrels. The side that is often favored by the religious-minded and the optimists, the view that man is inherently good, is the stance that I will be defending in this narrative. After all, is not man the creature that laughs at himself? Although there are

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    Essay Length: 981 Words / 4 Pages
    Submitted: January 27, 2010 By: Wendy
  • McTaggart’s Impressive, but Imperfect Argumet

    McTaggart’s Impressive, but Imperfect Argumet

    McTaggart takes a bold step in trying to disprove the existence of a phenomenon as taken for granted and unquestioned as breathing when he tackles the issue of time. If for no other reason, this quest is extremely daring in its scope, because he chooses to question an entity whose reality has probably never crossed most people's minds. McTaggart's goal in his paper is, on a large scale, to prove that time does not exist.

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    Essay Length: 1,208 Words / 5 Pages
    Submitted: December 23, 2009 By: Steve
  • Meaning of Life

    Meaning of Life

    We ask ourselves everyday if our life has meaning. We view our lives and others' lives in different ways. I agree with life being viewed as a game, and life as learning is adding meaning to our life. I disagree with life having no meaning at all. Every human being views life differently and believes your life is influenced by different ideas and lessons. Life as a game creates a theory that we can't just

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    Essay Length: 1,925 Words / 8 Pages
    Submitted: January 27, 2010 By: Edward
  • Mech. of Pitching

    Mech. of Pitching

    A baseball pitcher throws a baseball across the plate and the batter hits it to center field, and elderly man pitches horseshoes, a young person spikes a volleyball, student practices driving a golf ball while a college athlete practices punting a football. Once more, as is the case with pushing and pulling, a widely diverse set of activities has a common denominator. Each of these activities involves sequential movement of the body segments resulting in

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    Essay Length: 2,404 Words / 10 Pages
    Submitted: December 26, 2009 By: Anna
  • Mechiavelli

    Mechiavelli

    Niccolo Machiavelli - Biography Niccolo Machiavelli was born on May 3, 1469 in Florence , Italy. He is known for being a political philosopher, historian, writer, statesman, and diplomat. Machiavelli is best known for his famous, influential work, "The Prince" (1513). This brought him a reputation of: amoral cynicism, being associated with corrupt government, diabolical (Showing the cunning or ingenuity or wickedness typical of a devil). Machiavellian and Machiavellianism are two concepts coined from Machiavelli's

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    Essay Length: 793 Words / 4 Pages
    Submitted: February 4, 2010 By: Mike
  • Media in Politics

    Media in Politics

    Media in Politics It is a reasonable expectation that the media will gather the facts and report the news fairly, accurately and responsibly. The American public relies on the media for a great deal of its information. "The role of the press in American politics has become a major source of discussion and controversy in recent years" (Davis, 1). The question raised in this paper is, "Does the media present the news fairly, accurately, and

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    Essay Length: 2,291 Words / 10 Pages
    Submitted: May 25, 2010 By: Artur
  • Medical Ethics

    Medical Ethics

    Physician-assisted suicide refers to the physician acting indirectly in the death of the patient -- providing the means for death. The ethics of PAS is a continually debated topic. The range of arguments in support and opposition of PAS are vast. Justice, compassion, the moral irrelevance of the difference between killing and letting die, individual liberty are many arguments for PAS. The distinction between killing and letting die, sanctity of life, "do no harm" principle

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    Essay Length: 277 Words / 2 Pages
    Submitted: November 21, 2009 By: Anna
  • Meditations on First Philosophy: Descartes

    Meditations on First Philosophy: Descartes

    Meditations on First Philosophy By Rene Descartes In Meditation One Descartes doubts the existence of external objects because he has come to realize that many of the things he believed to be true in his youth are in fact false opinions. He doubts the existence of objects because he has used his false opinions as foundations for everything else in life that he perceives to be true. He searches for certainty by doubting the foundations

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    Essay Length: 920 Words / 4 Pages
    Submitted: November 21, 2009 By: Monika
  • Menniger Vs Lewis

    Menniger Vs Lewis

    Menniger vs Lewis In our present society people tend to despise crime and cherish justice, though crime remains to be a widespread humiliation and an international dilemma. Our prevailing methods for confronting crime are inefficient, unfair and too costly; our prisons are known to be in very harsh and hazardous conditions for the prisoners, but the question to be asked here is "who cares?" From time to time somebody calls for a change in the

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    Essay Length: 267 Words / 2 Pages
    Submitted: December 12, 2009 By: Stenly
  • Meno

    Meno

    Meno Assignment Plato in answering the question whether virtue can be taught concludes that it (virtue) cannot be taught and it is not innate. Plato ends the dialogue stating that virtue must come from "divine allotment incomprehensibly (without mind)." (pg. 67) This emptiness that Plato leaves us is very consistent with much of his previous dialogues. This vague conclusion was founded on the lack of knowledge of what virtue is. This seems to leave one

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    Essay Length: 1,070 Words / 5 Pages
    Submitted: February 8, 2010 By: Mike
  • Meno

    Meno

    There is not a great deal of context that is crucial to understanding the essential themes of the Meno, largely because the dialogue sits nearly at the beginning of western philosophy. Socrates and Plato are working not so much in the context of previous philosophies as in the context of the lack of them. Further, this is very probably one of Plato's earliest surviving dialogues, set in about 402 BCE (by extension, we might presume

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    Essay Length: 1,752 Words / 8 Pages
    Submitted: May 10, 2010 By: Monika
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