Hume may refer to:

Read more about Hume:  People, In Fiction, Places, Other Uses

Other articles related to "hume":

Tom Beauchamp - Career
... Beauchamp is also an expert on the philosophy of David Hume ... He is the coeditor of the complete works of Hume published by Oxford University Press, and together with Alexander Rosenberg is the author of Hume and the Problem of Causation (1981 ...
Abingdon (plantation) - History - Post-Civil War - Hunter V. Hume
... Hume) that the Supreme Court of Virginia decided on June 18, 1891 ... Alexander Hunter (2nd) attempted to recover from Hume a disputed strip of Abingdon land that lay between the Washington and Alexandria Turnpike (now U.S ... The Court ruled that the strip had rightfully passed to Hume ...
Hume, Virginia - Famous Buildings
... Elk Run Germantown Goldvein Halfway Hopewell Hume Linden‡ Markham Morrisville Old Tavern Orlean Paris Rectortown Somerville Sumerduck Upperville Footnotes ‡This populated place also has portions in an ...
Truth Of The World: Welcome To The Show - Personnel
... Jon Hume – vocals, guitars, concept Peter Hume – bass guitar, synthesisers, electronics, keyboards, vocals, vocoder Dann Hume – drums, percussion ...
Hume And The Problem Of Causation
... Hume and the Problem of Causation is a book written by Tom Beauchamp and Alexander Rosenberg, published in 1981 by Oxford University Press ... Beauchamp and Rosenberg developed a single interpretation of David Hume’s view on the nature of causation that rests on all of his works, and defended it against historical and ... They argued in particular that Hume was not a skeptic about induction but sought to undermine a priori justifications of induction advanced by rationalist philosophers ...

Famous quotes containing the word hume:

    Generally speaking, the errors in religion are dangerous; those in philosophy only ridiculous.
    —David Hume (1711–1776)

    It is not contrary to reason to prefer the destruction of the whole world to the scratching of my finger. It is not contrary to reason for me to choose my total ruin, to prevent the least uneasiness of an Indian, or person wholly unknown to me. It is as little contrary to reason to prefer even my own acknowledged lesser good to my greater, and have a more ardent affection for the former than the latter.
    —David Hume (1711–1776)

    The advantages found in history seem to be of three kinds, as it amuses the fancy, as it improves the understanding, and as it strengthens virtue.
    —David Hume (1711–1776)