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The Philosophy of Work—Based on Four Stories

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DOI: 10.4236/ojpp.2016.64041    527 Downloads   715 Views  
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ABSTRACT

Work helps us live a good life. “The Hungry Ocean” told us about the reason, value and compensation of work. “The Devil Wears Prada” taught us dramatic changes would appear when you chose a job. “Something Borrowed” is a great story of finding what you really want. “The Perfect Mile” helps us set up a goal and be ourselves. The four stories help us better understand the philosophy of work.

Cite this paper

Zhou, R. (2016) The Philosophy of Work—Based on Four Stories. Open Journal of Philosophy, 6, 436-445. doi: 10.4236/ojpp.2016.64041.

References

[1] Bascomb, N. (2005). The Perfect Mile: Three Athletes, One Goal and Less than Four Minutes to Achieve It. Mariner Books, Reprint Edition.
[2] Giffin, E. (2005). Something Borrowed. St. Martin’s Griffin.
[3] Greenlaw, L. (2000). The Hungry Ocean: A Swordboat Captain’s Journey. Hachette Books.
[4] Henke, F. G., & Tufts, J. H. (2010). The Philosophy of Wang Yang-Ming. BiblioLife.
[5] Kant (2008). Critique of Pure Reason. Penguin Classics, Revised Edition.
[6] Qian, Z. (2004). Fortress Besieged. New Directions.
[7] Steve Jobs (2005). You’ve Got to Find What You Love, Jobs Says.
http://news.stanford.edu/2005/06/14/jobs-061505/
[8] Taylor, A. E. (2012). Aristotle. Dover Publications.
[9] Weber, M. (2012). Protestantism Ethic and the Spirit of Capitalism. Create Space Independent Publishing Platform.
[10] Weisberger, L. (2004). The Devil Wears Prada. Broadway Books, Reprint Edition.

  
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