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Books Books 1 - 4 of 4 on ... [that we meant when we said that] the agent must, in addition, feel pain and....
" ... [that we meant when we said that] the agent must, in addition, feel pain and regret for his action. Since, then, what is involuntary is what is forced or is caused by ignorance, what is voluntary seems to be what has its origin in the agent himself... "
The Really Hard Problem: Meaning in a Material World - Page 33
by Owen Flanagan - 2009 - 304 pages
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Aristotle: Selections

Aristotle, Terence Irwin, Gail Fine - Philosophy - 1995 - 650 pages
...involuntary is what is forced or is caused by ignorance, what is voluntary seems to be what has its principle in the agent himself when he knows the particulars that the action consists in. 4. But talk of involuntary . . .: Probably 'ignorance of what is beneficial', 'ignorance in the decision'...
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The Moral Capital of Leaders: Why Virtue Matters

Alejo G. Sison - Business & Economics - 2003 - 170 pages
...and deliberately. Hence. Aristotle's definition: 'what is voluntary seems to be what has its origin in the agent himself when he knows the particulars that the action consists in' 1NE 1 1 1 lal. Examples of voluntary actions were Howard Lutnick's decision to stop paying salaries...
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Philosophical Inquiry: Classic and Contemporary Readings

Jonathan Eric Adler, Catherine Z. Elgin - Philosophy - 2007 - 896 pages
...involuntary is what is forced or is caused by ignorance, what is voluntary seems to be what has its principle natural instincts which no reasoning or process of the thought and understandi <Our definition is sound. > For, presumably, it is not 25 correct to say that action caused by emotion...
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Responsible Marketing

...is what is forced or is caused by ignorance, that which is voluntary seems to be what has its origin in the agent himself when he knows the particulars that the action consists in" (NE: 3.18, 1111a20; p. 58). Thus, according to Aristotle, a voluntary action is one in which the initiative...
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