1985. Nicomachean ethics ( , trans.). Indianapolis, IN: Hackett Publishing.
2000. An introduction to the principles of morals and legislation. Palo Alto, CA: Batoche Books.
2013. “What data can't do,” The New York Times, February 16.
1986. Actual minds, possible worlds. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.
1990. Acts of meaning. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.
1965. The pattern of human concerns. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press.
2001. General social survey, 1972–2000: Cumulative codebook. Storrs, CT: Roper Center for Public Opinion Research, University of Connecticut.
1985. “The satisfaction with life scale,” Journal of Personality Assessment, 49: 71–75.
, , and
2010. “New measures of well-being: Flourishing and positive and negative feelings,” Social Indicators Research, 39: 247–266.
, , , , , and
1974. “Does economic growth improve the human lot? Some empirical evidence,” in and (eds.), Nations and households in economic growth: Essays in honor of Moses Abramowitz. New York and London: Academic Press, pp. 89–125.
2002. Happiness in economics. Cheltenham, UK/Northampton, MA: Edward Elgar.
1994. Mathematical psychics: An essay on the application of mathematics to the moral sciences. Düsseldorf: Verlag Wirtschaft und Finanzen.
1988. “A review of research on ‘The happiness measures’: A sixty second index of happiness and mental health,” Social Indicators Research, 20: 63–89.
2008. Happiness: A revolution in economics. Cambridge, MA/London: The MIT Press.
1983. Local knowledge: Further essays in interpretive anthropology. New York: Basic Books.
2013. ‘Raw data’ is an oxymoron. Cambridge, MA/London: The MIT Press.
2011. The pursuit of happiness: An economy of well-being, Washington, DC: The Brookings Institution Press.
2006. Experience sampling method: Measuring the quality of everyday life. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications.
, , , and
2007. Happiness, economics and public policy. London: Institute of Economic Affairs.
1999. Well-being: The foundations of hedonic psychology. New York: Russell Sage Foundation.
, and (eds.)
2004. “A survey method for characterizing daily life experience: The day reconstruction method,” Science, 306: 1776–1780.
, , , and
1997. “Back to Bentham? Explorations of experienced utility,” Quarterly Journal of Economics, 112 (2): 375–405.
1983. “The experience sampling method,” New Directions for Methodology of Social and Behavioral Science, 15: 41–56.
1996. “Discriminant validity of well-being measures,” Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 71 (3): 616–628.
1999. “A measure of subjective happiness: Preliminary reliability and construct validation,” Social Indicators Research, 46: 137–155.
2007. After virtue (3rd ed.). London: Duckworth.
1991. “The narrative nature of clinical reasoning,” American Journal of Occupational Therapy, 45: 998–1005 (doi:10.5014/ajot.45.11.998).
1997. “A case for happiness, cardinalism, and interpersonal comparability,” Economic Journal, 107: 1848–1858.
2008. “Who is the happy warrior? Philosophy poses questions to psychology,” Journal of Legal Studies, 37 (2): 81–113.
1993. The quality of life. Oxford: Clarendon Press.
1984. Time and narrative, vol. I. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
2004. “Positive health: Connecting well-being with biology,” Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London, B, 359: 1383–1394.
2002. Authentic happiness. New York: Free Press.
2011. Flourish. New York: Free Press.
1999. “Ecological momentary assessment,” in , and (eds.), Well-being: The foundations of hedonic psychology. New York: Russell Sage Foundation, pp. 26–39.
2013. “Measurement: Mass effect,” January 12.
2004. “Making a life worth living: Neural correlates of well-being,” Psychological Science, 15 (6): 367–72.
, , , , , , , , and
2008. Happiness quantified: A satisfaction calculus approach. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
1993. Happiness in nations: Subjective appreciation of life in 56 nations 1946–1992. Rotterdam: Erasmus University Press.
1988. “Development and validation of brief measures of positive and negative affect: The PANAS scales,” Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 54: 1063–1070.