The Passions of the Soul

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Hackett Publishing, Jan 1, 1989 - Philosophy - 165 pages
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Contents include a translator's introduction, introduction by Genevieve Rodis-Lewis, bibliography, index, index locorum, and The Passions of the Soul -- PART I: About the Passions in General, and Incidentally about the Entire Nature of Man, PART II: About the Number and Order of the Passions, and the Explanation of the Six Primitives, and PART III: About the Particular Passions.
  

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Contents

The Passions of the Soul
1
the Entire Nature of Man
18
About the Number and Order of the Passions
50
About the Particular Passions
102
Lexicon
136
Index
156
Copyright

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References to this book

Understanding Emotions
Keith Oatley
No preview available - 1996
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References from web pages

Rene Descartes - Passions of the Soul
After we have thus considered wherein the passions of the soul differ from all other thoughts, me thinks they may be generally defined thus: apprehension, ...
home.earthlink.net/ ~dockstader/ PHIL/ descartes_passions.html

Descartes & the Soul
René Descartes wrote a book, The Passions of the Soul, 1 that presents a strong view of dualism. In this sense, it is similar to Plato's view of the soul, ...
www.cneuroscience.org/ Topics/ Soul/ Descartes_Pineal.htm

CGU Descartes Web Project
The Passions of the Soul (1649). Back to: [ Claremont Graduate University | CGU Philosophy ]. The Descartes Web Site was designed by Kenneth Brown, ...
net.cgu.edu/ philosophy/ descartes/

The Passions of the Soul, or “Traité des passions de l’âme” (work ...
discussed in biography, significance in history of philosophy
www.britannica.com/ eb/ topic-445833/ The-Passions-of-the-Soul

Philosophy 4650
Descartes: “The passions of the soul”. Smullyan: "An unfortunate dualist". Last time, we considered Descartes’ argument for a real distinction between mind ...
www07.homepage.villanova.edu/ paul.livingston/ philosophy_4650_notes-1-27-05.htm

Monsters and Martyrs
"The passions of the soul" is Descartes' phrase, and it is cited by John Rupert Martin in his definitive art historical study to suggest the growing ...
www.uh.edu/ ~englmi/ MonstersAndMartyrs/

In Descartes’ treatment of emotion in The Passions of the Soul we ...
In The Passions of the Soul Descartes presents a detailed and fascinating placing of emotion within a view of the real self as a unified, rational, ...
www.lamp.ac.uk/ philosophy/ expression.html

Journal of Affective Disorders : Descartes’ passions of the soul ...
An often-neglected work, The Passions of the Soul describes Descartes’ ... In contrast, the passions ‘of the soul’ took a more obscure point of origin. ...
linkinghub.elsevier.com/ retrieve/ pii/ S0165032702001040

Sean Greenberg - Descartes and the Passionate Mind (review ...
In the past two decades, Descartes's last work, The Passions of the Soul, has received considerable attention from Descartes scholars. ...
muse.jhu.edu/ journals/ journal_of_the_history_of_philosophy/ v045/ 45.3greenberg.html

Rene’ Descartes: 15961650
THE PASSIONS OF THE SOUL. 1650. ARTICLE VII. A Brief Explanation of the Parts of the Body and Some. of its Functions ...
core.ecu.edu/ psyc/ evansr/ Descartes_Passions.htm

About the author (1989)

Best known for the quote from his Meditations de prima philosophia, or Meditations on First Philosophy (1641), "I think therefore I am," philosopher and mathematician Rene Descartes also devoted much of his time to the studies of medicine, anatomy and meteorology. Part of his Discourse on the Method for Rightly Conducting One's Reason and Searching for the Truth in the Sciences (1637) became the foundation for analytic geometry. Descartes is also credited with designing a machine to grind hyperbolic lenses, as part of his interest in optics. Rene Descartes was born in 1596 in La Haye, France. He began his schooling at a Jesuit college before going to Paris to study mathematics and to Poitiers in 1616 to study law. He served in both the Dutch and Bavarian military and settled in Holland in 1629. In 1649, he moved to Stockholm to be a philosophy tutor to Queen Christina of Sweden. He died there in 1650. Because of his general fame and philosophic study of the existence of God, some devout Catholics, thinking he would be canonized a saint, collected relics from his body as it was being transported to France for burial.

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