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John Stuart Mill
b. May 20, 1806 – d. May 8, 1873 • Philosopher • Scientist
Dictionaries
Baker Encyclopedia of Christian Apologetics
John Stuart Mill
Mill, John Stuart. John Stuart Mill (1806–1873) embraced a finite god (see Finite Godism) worldview, with a logical positivism that took a strong anti-metaphysical stand (see Ayer, A. J.). He is usually known as a pioneer in modern scientific thinking. He devised rules for inductive scientific reasoning
The Dictionary of Historical Theology
Mill, John Stuart (1806–73)
Mill, John Stuart (1806–73)John Stuart Mill is best known to most as a leading advocate of utilitarian ethics, women’s rights and democratic political thought. His education was supervised by his father, and he began with training in Greek at the age of three. The elder Mill also tutored his son in
Compton’s Encyclopedia
Mill, John Stuart
Mill, John Stuart(1806–73). An English author, philosopher, economist, and reformer, John Stuart Mill wrote on subjects that ranged from women’s suffrage to political ethics. His works, while influential, have been described as revealing only some aspects of the author’s mind. More notable, critics
The Westminster Dictionary of Theologians
Mill, John Stuart
Mill, John Stuart (1806–73). Nineteenth-century English philosopher and economist who was educated by his father, James Mill, also a philosopher. He was prolific as an author of philosophical essays. M. served as administrator of the East India Company in London for many years. His major work, System
Who’s Who in Christian History
Mill, John Stuart
Mill, John Stuart (1806–1873)Utilitarian philosopher and social scientistBorn in London, Mill was educated privately (1809–1820) by his father, the Scottish-born philosopher and historian James Mill (1773–1826). In 1823 Mill became a clerk at India House, the London headquarters of the East India Company,