By Stephen E. Schmid
Climbing - Philosophy for Everyone presents a set of intellectually stimulating new essays that handle the philosophical matters in relation to probability, ethics, and different features of mountain climbing which are of curiosity to every body from beginner climbers to professional mountaineers.
- Represents the 1st selection of essays to completely handle the numerous philosophical points of mountaineering
- Includes essays that problem in most cases approved perspectives of hiking and mountain climbing ethics
- Written accessibly, this e-book will attract each person from beginner climbers to pro mountaineers
- Includes a foreword written by way of Hans Florine
- Shortlisted for the Boardman Tasker Prize for Mountain Literature, 2010
Chapter 1 mountain climbing and the Stoic perception of Freedom (pages 11–23): Kevin Krein
Chapter 2 threat and gift (pages 24–36): Paul Charlton
Chapter three Why Climb? (pages 37–48): Joe Fitschen
Chapter four Jokers at the Mountain (pages 49–64): Heidi Howkins Lockwood
Chapter five excessive Aspirations (pages 65–80): Brian Treanor
Chapter 6 greater than Meets the “I” (pages 81–92): Pam R. Sailors
Chapter 7 climbing and the worth of Self?Sufficiency (pages 93–105): Philip A. Ebert and Simon Robertson
Chapter eight It Ain't speedy foodstuff (pages 106–116): Ben Levey
Chapter nine Zen and the paintings of mountain climbing (pages 117–129): Eric Swan
Chapter 10 Freedom and Individualism at the Rocks (pages 131–144): Dane Scott
Chapter eleven carry production (pages 145–157): William Ramsey
Chapter 12 The Ethics of unfastened Soloing (pages 158–168): Marcus Agnafors
Chapter thirteen Making Mountains out of tons (pages 169–179): Dale Murray
Chapter 14 From course discovering to Redpointing (pages 181–194): Debora Halbert
Chapter 15 Are You skilled? (pages 195–205): Stephen M. Downes
Chapter sixteen what's a mountain climbing Grade besides? (pages 206–217): Richard G. Graziano
Chapter 17 the great thing about a Climb (pages 218–229): Gunnar Karlsen
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Extra info for Climbing - Philosophy for Everyone
Douglas have in common? 5 Many people, no matter what their ethical orientation, feel that they are most fulfilled when they do things that go beyond themselves. Towards this end, the discipline, selfreliance, and courage that emerge from climbing can expand what we view as our individual human potential and leave us better equipped to contribute to our societies. Climbing can evolve the core of who we are and what we can offer the world. Instrumental value 2: Psychological growth Climbing can also nurture empowering psychological growth.
2 Namely Jeremy Benthan, Mill’s intellectual predecessor in utilitarian philosophy. 3 John Stuart Mill, Utilitarianism, ed. Roger Crisp (NewYork: Oxford University Press, 1998), p. 57. 4 For further reading on suffering and challenge, see Friedrich Nietzsche, Beyond Good and Evil, trans. R. J. Hollingdale (London: Penguin, 1990). 5 See Edmund Hillary, Nothing Venture, Nothing Win (New York: Coward, McCann, and Geoghegan, 1975); Greg Mortenson and David O. Relin, Three Cups of Tea (New York: Viking, 2006); John Muir and William Cronon, John Muir: Nature Writings (New York: Library of America, 1997); William O.
But nature (even Mother Nature) is not intentional. Contrary to those who believe that we humans are the summum bonum at the top of the tree of life, we are the result, but not the goal, of natural processes. So it would be a mistake (a fallacy) to think that a particular feature, trait, or tendency came into existence or was developed in order to solve some particular problem. Rather, the feature arises and happens to solve some problem of either survival or sexual reproduction and is therefore favored in future generations.