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  1.  1
    The Moral Animus of David Hume.Donald T. Siebert - 1990 - University of Delaware Press.
    Rejecting a morality based on religious sanctions and appeals to a spiritual order of being, David Hume advocated a wholehearted immersion in worldliness. Contemtus mundi is replaced with amor mundi, an orientation that Hume saw as fostering virtue and socially beneficial relationships.
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  2.  13
    Hume on idolatry and incarnation.Donald T. Siebert - 1984 - Journal of the History of Ideas 45 (3):379 - 396.
  3.  12
    The Moral Animus of David Hume.Donald T. Siebert - 1990 - University of Delaware Press.
    One recent instance is David Fate Norton in David Hume: Common-Sense Moralist, Sceptical Metaphysician (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1982), but despite the title, Norton is not concerned with the details of Hume's moral teaching.
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  4. Catherine Macaulay’s History of England. Antidote to Hume’s History?Donald T. Siebert - 1992 - Studies on Voltaire and the Eighteenth Century 303:393-396.
  5.  9
    Johnson and Hume on miracles.Donald T. Siebert - 1975 - Journal of the History of Ideas 36 (3):543 - 547.
    SAMUEL JOHNSON IS SOMETIMES VIEWED AS A DOGMATIST WHOSE POLEMICAL SUCCESS OWED MORE TO THE THUNDER OF HIS VOICE THAN TO THE SUBTLETY OF HIS ARGUMENTATION. HOWEVER, IN THOSE PASSAGES OF BOSWELL WHICH RECORD JOHNSON’S REACTIONS TO HUME’S SKEPTICISM, JOHNSON DEMONSTRATES A FAMILIARITY WITH HUME’S REASONING AND A FAIRLY DEFT USE OF HUME’S OWN WEAPONS TO OPPOSE HIM. THOUGH BOSWELL SEEMS NOT TO HAVE RECOGNIZED WHAT HIS MENTOR WAS DOING, JOHNSON’S WIT TENDS TO IMPLY THAT WHEN HUME PROFESSED URBANE ALOOFNESS (...)
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