Oxford Studies in Early Modern Philosophy Volume 1

Oxford Studies in Early Modern Philosophy Volume 1

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Description

Oxford University Press is proud to announce an annual volume presenting a selection of the best new work in the history of philosophy.

Oxford Studies in Early Modern Philosophy will focus on the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries - the period that begins, very roughly, with Descartes and his contemporaries and ends with Kant. It will also publish papers on thinkers or movements outside of that framework, provided they are important in illuminating early modern thought. The core of the subject matter will, of course, be philosophy and its history. But the volume's papers will reflect the fact that philosophy in this
period was much broader in scope that it is now taken to be, and included a great deal of what currently belongs to the natural sciences: so the notion of 'philosophy' will be interpreted rather broadly. Furthermore, philosophy in the period was closely connected with other disciplines, such as theology, and
with larger questions of social, political, and religious history. Again, while maintaining a focus on philosophy, the volumes will also include articles that examine the larger intellectual, social, and political context of early modern philosophy.

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.
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Product details

  • Paperback | 272 pages
  • 138 x 216 x 16mm | 322g
  • Oxford, United Kingdom
  • English
  • 019926791X
  • 9780199267910

Table of contents

Letter from the editors ; 1. Conflicting Casualties: The Jesuits, their Opponents, and Descartes on the Causality of the Efficient Cause ; 2. The Cartesian God and the Eternal Truths ; 3. What do the Expressions of the Passions tell Us? ; 4. The First Condemnation of Descartes' Oeuvres: some Unpublished Documents from the Vatican Archives ; 5. Justice and Law in Hobbes ; 6. The Circle of Adequate Knowledge: Notes on Reason and Intuition in Spinoza ; 7. False Enemies: Malebranche, Leibniz, and the Best of All Possible Worlds ; 8. The Enigma of Leibniz's Atomism ; 9. Answering Bayle's Question: Religious Belief in the Moral Philosophy of the Scottish Enlightenment
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