The Birth of Economic Rhetoric Communication, Arts and Economic Stimulus in David Hume and Adam Smith /
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- Intro; Contents; 1 The Setting of the Play; 1.1 Introduction; 1.2 The Scottish Enlightenment; 1.3 The Birth of Rhetoric; 1.4 Concepts of Time; References; 2 Hume and Smith, Truth and Experience; 2.1 Friendship Is in Feeling a Connection; 2.2 But Allure Is in Differences; 2.3 A Literary Strategy; 2.4 Adam Smith's Piety; References; 3 David Hume; 3.1 The Life of David Hume; 3.2 Scepticism; 3.2.1 Epistemological Scepticism; 3.2.2 Moral Naturalism; 3.3 Conservatism; 3.4 Doctrine of Utility; 3.4.1 Morality; 3.4.2 Utility; 3.4.3 Sympathy; 3.4.4 Suicide; 3.4.5 Justice; References; 4 Adam Smith
- 4.1 Smithian Realism4.2 Perception and Pleasure; 4.3 The Self; 4.3.1 The Reactive Self; 4.3.2 The Active Self; 4.4 Rationality; 4.5 Sympathy; References; 5 Rhetoric in Hume and Smith; 5.1 The First Formation of Language; 5.2 Rhetoric and the Theories of Language; 5.3 The Literary Critique; 5.4 The Invention of Imitation; 5.5 Theatre; References; 6 Consequences on Economic Theory; 6.1 Time and Economics; 6.2 Language and Economics; 6.3 Economic Growth; 6.4 Money Issues; References; Conclusion; References; Index