The Virtue of Selfishness: A New Concept of Egoism Mass Market Paperback – January 1, 1964 by Ayn Rand (Author) 35 ratings See all formats and editions Hardcover from $175.00 1 Collectible from $175.00 Paperback $6.92 15 Used from $6.92 5 Collectible from $18.99 Mass Market Paperback $20.94 27 Used from $5.95 1 Collectible from $12.99
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The Virtue of Selfishness: A New Concept of Egoism Ayn Rand New American Library, 1964 - Egoism - 144 pages 25 Reviews Reviews aren't verified, but Google checks for and removes fake content...
Ayn Rand here sets forth the moral principles of Objectivism, the philosophy that holds man's life—the life proper to a rational being—as the standard of moral values and regards altruism as incompatible with man's nature, with the creative requirements of his survival, and with a free society. Table of Contents Introduction 1.
The Virtue of Selfishness: A New Concept of Egoism is a 1964 collection of essays by the philosopher Ayn Rand and the writer Nathaniel Branden. Most of the essays originally appeared in The Objectivist Newsletter. The book covers ethical issues from the perspective of Rand's Objectivist philosophy.
- Ayn Rand, The Virtue of Selfishness | Life as Basis for Rational Egoism | Philosophy Core ConceptsYouTube
- Ayn Rand, The Virtue of Selfishness | Values and Virtues | Philosophy Core ConceptsYouTube
- Ayn Rand, The Virtue of Selfishness | How Should A Rational Egoist Behave | Philosophy Core ConceptsYouTube
- Ayn Rand, The Virtue of Selfishness | Ethics of Emergencies | Philosophy Core ConceptsYouTube
Business. AMCIS. 2007. TLDR. It is argued that an objective standard is critical to ethical research and that Objectivism, the philosophy discovered by Ayn Rand, provides the best such standard and suggests a rethinking of IT business value and the role of ethics in the decision-making process. Highly Influenced.
― Ayn Rand, The Virtue of Selfishness: A New Concept of Egoism 82 likes Like “To love is to value. Only a rationally selfish man, a man of self esteem, is capable of love - because he is the only man capable of holding firm, consistent, uncompromising, unbetrayed value. The man who does not value himself, cannot value anything or anyone”
SELFISHNESS ALTRUISM PRINCIPLES SOCIAL LIFE INDIVIDUAL RIGHTS It is commonly believed that morality demands we choose between sacrificing other people to ourselves (which is deemed “selfish” and therefore immoral) and sacrificing our own values to satisfy others’ needs (which is deemed unselfish and therefore moral).