قراءات إضافية

  • For the origins of conscience in legal pleading, I am indebted to C. A. Pierce, Conscience in the New Testament (London: SCM Press, 1955). This notably perceptive study abounds in fresh insights and is especially to be recommended.
  • Valuable observations on Christian traditions of conscience and the predicaments of conscience today are to be found in Paul Tillich, the ‘Transmoral Conscience’, in Morality and Beyond (New York: Harper Torchbooks, 1966), pp. 65–81.
  • For a fine discussion of conscience in Luther’s early theology, see Michael G. Baylor, Action and Person: Conscience in Late Scholasticism and the Young Luther (Leiden: Brill, 1977). Some of the possible extremities of Protestant conviction are discussed by Steven E. Ozment, Mysticism and Dissent: Religious Ideology and Social Protest in the Sixteenth Century (New Haven and London: Yale University Press, 1973).
  • Many of the writings considered in my second chapter, together with other subjects of importance, are treated with impressive depth in Edward G. Andrew, Conscience and Its Critics: Protestant Conscience, Enlightenment Reason, and Modern Subjectivity (Toronto and London: University of Toronto Press, 2001). Highly recommended.
  • Especially pertinent to Kant, and also richly engaged with other themes treated in this book, is Thomas E. Hill, ‘Four Conceptions of Conscience’, Human Welfare and Moral Worth: Kantian Perspectives (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2002).
  • Additional perspectives on issues treated here are to be found in Charles Taylor, Sources of the Self (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1989) and Paul Ricoeur, Oneself as Another (Chicago and London: University of Chicago Press, 1992).

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