Berkeley's Principles and Dialogues: Background Source Materials
C. J. McCracken, I. C. Tipton
Cambridge University Press, May 8, 2000 - Philosophy - 300 pages
This volume sets Berkeley's philosophy in its historical context by providing selections from; first, works that deeply influenced Berkeley as he formed his main doctrines; second, works that illuminate the philosophical climate in which those doctrines were formed; and third, works that display Berkeley's subsequent philosophical influence. The first category is represented by selections from Descartes, Malebranche, Bayle, and Locke; the second category includes extracts from such thinkers as Regius, Lanion, Arnauld, Lee, and Norris; while reactions to Berkeley, both positive and negative, are drawn from a wide range of thinkers Leibniz, Baxter, Hume, Diderot, Voltaire, Reid, Kant, Herder, and Mill.
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Pierre de Lanion
G W Leibniz
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A. A. Luce abstract ideas appear argued argument Arnauld Arthur Collier atheism Baxter Bayle Bayle's believe Berke Berkeley Berkeley's views Bishop Berkeley bodies exist called cause certainly Clavis Collier colors conceive conclude consider David Berman deceiver demonstration deny Descartes distinct doctrine doubt edition Essay evidence existence of bodies external objects external world feel figure George Berkeley give Henricus Regius Hume Hume's idealism imagination infinite divisibility Jean Brunet Kant knowledge Leibniz Locke Locke's Malebranche material world matter mean metaphysical mind mode motion nature Norris opinion pain particular perceive perception Philonous philosophers Principles produce prove reason Reid represent Samuel Johnson scepticism secondary qualities seems sensations sensible qualities simple ideas soul spirits substance supposed Theory of Vision things thinkers Thomas Reid thought Three Dialogues tion true truth understanding University visible Voltaire words Zeno of Elea