The Cambridge History of Eighteenth-century Philosophy, Volumes 1 à 2
"More than thirty eminent scholars from nine different countries have contributed to The Cambridge History of Eighteenth-Century Philosophy - the most comprehensive and up-to-date history of the subject available in English. For the eighteenth century the dominant concept in philosophy was human nature and so it is around this concept that the work is centered. This allows the contributors to offer both detailed explorations of the epistemological, metaphysical and ethical themes that continue to stand at the forefront of philosophy, and to voice a critical attitude to the historiography behind this emphasis in philosophical thought. At the same time there is due sensitivity to historical context with particular emphasis on the connections between philosophy, science, and theology. This judiciously balanced, systematic, and comprehensive account of the whole of Western philosophy in the period will be an invaluable resource for philosophers, intellectual historians, theologians, political theorists, historians of science and literary scholars."--Publisher's website.
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THE HISTORY OF EIGHTEENTHCENTURY PHILOSOPHY HISTORY OR PHILOSOPHY?
CONCEPTS OF PHILOSOPHY
SCHOOLS AND MOVEMENTS
THE INSTITUTIONALISATION OF PHILOSOPHY IN CONTINENTAL EUROPE
THE CURRICULUM IN BRITAIN IRELAND AND THE COLONIES
THE SCIENCE OF HUMAN NATURE
SUBSTANCES AND MODES SPACE AND TIME
KNOWLEDGE AND BELIEF
PHILOSOPHY OF LANGUAGE
PERCEPTION AND IDEAS JUDGEMENT
SELFCONSCIOUSNESS AND PERSONAL IDENTITY
THE ACTIVE POWERS
according action active aesthetic animals appear argued argument beauty belief Berkeley called Cambridge causal cause claim common concept concerning Condillac consciousness considered course critical desire determined discussion distinction early effect eighteenth century Enlightenment Essay example existence experience explain expression fact faculty feeling follows French German give given human Hume Hume's ideas identity imagination important influence intellectual judgement Kant Kant's kind knowledge language Leibniz Locke Locke's logic London matter means metaphysics method mind moral nature objects original Paris particular passions perception philosophy pleasure political possible practical present principles problem question rational reason refers reflection Reid relation religion representations rhetoric Rousseau scepticism sensation sense signs social society substance theory things thinking thought traditional trans translated Treatise true truth understanding universal vols women writings