Oxford Studies in Early Modern Philosophy, Volume VII by Daniel GarberOxford Studies in Early Modern Philosophy, Volume VII by Daniel Garber

Oxford Studies in Early Modern Philosophy, Volume VII

EditorDaniel Garber, Donald Rutherford

Paperback | December 26, 2015

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Oxford Studies in Early Modern Philosophy is an annual series, presenting a selection of the best current work in the history of early modern philosophy. It focuses on the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries - the extraordinary period of intellectual flourishing that begins, very roughly,with Descartes and his contemporaries and ends with Kant. It also publishes papers on thinkers or movements outside of that framework, provided they are important in illuminating early modern thought. The articles in OSEMP will be of importance to specialists within the discipline, but the editors also intend that they should appeal to a larger audience of philosophers, intellectual historians, and others who are interested in the development of modern thought.
Daniel Garber is Professor of Philosophy at Princeton University. Donald Rutherford is Professor of Philosophy at the University of California, San Diego.
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Title:Oxford Studies in Early Modern Philosophy, Volume VIIFormat:PaperbackDimensions:352 pagesPublished:December 26, 2015Publisher:Oxford University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0198748728

ISBN - 13:9780198748724

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Table of Contents

1. Gianni Paganini: Hobbes's Galilean Project: Its Philosophical and Theological Implications2. Thomas Lennon: No, Descartes Is Not a Libertarian3. Minna Koivuniemi and Edwin Curley: Descartes on the Mind-Body Union: A Different Kind of Dualism4. Daniel Pedersen: Spinoza and Reformed Theologians on God5. Sean Greenberg: Occasionalism, Human Freedom, and Consent in Malebranche: 'Things that Undermine Each Other'?6. Samuel C. Rickless: Locke's 'Sensitive Knowledge': Knowledge or Assurance?7. Alberto Vanzo: Christian Wolff and Experimental Philosophy8. Marius Stan: Absolute Space and the Riddle of Rotation: Kant's Response to Newton