MARC 主機 00000cam  2200505Mu 4500 
001    ocn767502966 
003    OCoLC 
005    20120502024501.0 
006    m        d         
007    cr |n|---||||| 
008    111205s2011    xx      o     000 0 eng d 
020    9780230347809 (electronic bk.) 
020    0230347800 (electronic bk.) 
020    |z9780230276567 
020    |z0230276563 
024 8  9786613360496 
035    (OCoLC)767502966|z(OCoLC)767824003|z(OCoLC)769263042 
037    416432|bPalgrave Macmillan|nhttp://www.palgraveconnect.com
040    EBLCP|cEBLCP|dUKPGM|dCDX|dYDXCP|dN$T 
049    TEFA 
050 14 BJ1475|b.O95 2011 
082 04 177.7 
100 1  Oxley, Julinna C 
245 14 The Moral Dimensions of Empathy|h[electronic resource] :
       |bLimits and Applications in Ethical Theory and Practice 
260    Basingstoke :|bPalgrave Macmillan,|c2011 
300    1 online resource (219 p.) 
500    Description based upon print version of record 
500    7.4.1 Factors contributing to empathy development 
504    Includes bibliographical references and index 
505 0  Cover; Half-Title; Title; Copyright; Dedication; Contents;
       Acknowledgments; Part I Why Empathy?; 1 The Empathy-
       Morality Connection; 1.1 Empathy and ethics; 1.2 Defining 
       empathy; 1.3 Moral dimensions of empathy; 2 What is 
       Empathy?; 2.1 Empathy as emotional contagion; 2.2 Empathy 
       as imaginative perspective-taking; 2.2.2 Self-focused 
       imagination; 2.2.3 Other-focused imagination; 2.2.4 Dual-
       perspective imagination (combination mode); 2.3 From 
       imaginative perspective-taking to empathy; 2.4 A 
       functional account of empathy; 2.5 Conclusion; Part II The
       Moral Dimensions of Empathy 
505 8  3 The Epistemic Functions of Empathy3.1 Illustration of 
       the epistemic and normative dimensions of empathy; 3.2 
       Modes of empathic arousal; 3.3 Empathy's epistemic 
       functions; 3.3.1 First function: Gathering information 
       about the other person; 3.3.2 Second function: 
       Understanding others; 3.4 Conditions on empathy's 
       epistemic function; 3.5 Normative and epistemic functions 
       limit each other; 3.6 The personal nature of empathetic 
       knowledge; 3.7 Conclusion; 4 Empathy, Altruism and 
       Normative Ethics; 4.1 Empirical research on the 
       consequences of empathy; 4.2 Interpretation of the 
       empirical data 
505 8  4.3 Problems with using this research in normative 
       ethics4.4 Empathy and moral obligation; 4.5 Conclusion; 
       Part III Empathy and Ethical Theory; 5 Empathy and Moral 
       Deliberation; 5.1 The salience effect, empathetic 
       deliberation, and moral deliberation; 5.2 Empathetic moral
       deliberation in contemporary normative ethics; 5.3 
       Empathetic moral deliberation in Kant's impartialist 
       ethics; 5.4 Empathetic bias and empathetic deliberation; 
       5.5 Empathetic deliberation is not just hypothetical 
       deliberation; 5.6 Conclusion; 6 Empathy, Contractual 
       Ethics, and Justification 
505 8  6.1 Contract theories and public justification6.2 The 
       elements of social contract theory; 6.3 The nature of 
       contractual deliberation; 6.4 Kinds of empathetic 
       deliberation modeled in social contracts; 6.4.1 Rawls' 
       theory of justice; 6.4.2 Gauthier's contractarian ethics; 
       6.4.3 Harsanyi's equiprobability model; 6.5 Empathetic 
       deliberation, public justification and interpersonal 
       justification; 6.6 Empathy and justificatory reasons; 6.7 
       Conclusion; Part IV Practical Implications; 7 Empathy and 
       Moral Education; 7.1 Teachable types of empathy; 7.1.1 
       Others-focused empathy 
505 8  7.1.2 Self-focused empathy7.1.4 Non-perspective-taking 
       empathy; 7.1.5 Avoiding passive empathy; 7.2 How empathy 
       is taught; 7.2.1 Induction or inductive discipline; 7.2.2 
       Rational, straightforward education; 7.2.3 Modeling 
       empathy; 7.3 The contexts for teaching empathy; 7.3.1 
       Empathy in the context of care and concern; 7.3.2 Empathy 
       in the context of the compassionate virtues; 7.3.3 Empathy
       in the context of diversity and multiculturalism; 7.3.4 
       Empathy in the context of socialization and behavior 
       modification; 7.4 Developing the capacity for empathy 
520    Does empathy help us to be moral? The author argues that 
       empathy is often instrumental to meeting the demands of 
       morality as defined by various ethical theories. This 
       multi-faceted work links psychological research on empathy
       with ethical theory and contemporary trends in moral 
       education 
650  0 Empathy 
650  0 Ethics 
650  7 FAMILY & RELATIONSHIPS / Interpersonal Relations|2bisacsh 
655  4 Electronic books 
700 1  Oxley, Dr Julinna C 
776 08 |iPrint version:|aOxley, Julinna C.|tThe Moral Dimensions 
       of Empathy : Limits and Applications in Ethical Theory and
       Practice|dBasingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan,c2011
       |z9780230276567 
856 40 |3Palgrave Connect|uhttp://www.palgraveconnect.com/
       doifinder/10.1057/9780230347809