WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:03:51 2014 UTClccn-n790555880.28English philosophers of the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries : Locke, Berkeley, Hume, with introductions, notes and illustrations0.540.84Siris a chain of philosophical reflexions and inquiries concerning the virtues of tar water, and divers other subjects connected together and arising one from another /100192823George_Berkeleyn 79055588288698Author of Siris, 1685-1753Author of The minute philosopher, 1685-1753Author of "The minute philosopher", the, 1685-1753B., G. (George Berkeley), 1685-1753Barkli, DžordžBerkeleyBerkeley, 1685-1753Berkeley, Bishop, 1685-1753Berkeley, GeorgeBerkeley, George, Bishop of CloyneBerkeley, George, Bishop of Cloyne, 1685-1753Berkeley, George, biskop av Cloyne, 1685-1753Berkeley, George, Bp. of Cloyne, 1685-1753Berkeley, George, Obispo de CloyneBerkeley, Giorgio.Berkeley, Jerzy.Berkley, GeorgeBerkley, George, 1685-1753Berkli, DzshordzshBērklijs, Džordžs, 1685-1753Cloyne, Bishop of, 1685-1753G. B. (George Berkeley), 1685-1753George BerkeleyMember of the established church, 1685-1753Minute philosopher, Author of the, 1685-1753Беркли, Джордж, 1685-1753בארקאלי, ג'ורג', 1685-1753בערקלי, ג'ורג', 1685-1753בערקלי, דזשארדזשבערקלי, דזשארדזש, 1685-1753جورج باركلي، 1685-1753バークリ, ジョージlccn-n79054039Hume, David1711-1776lccn-n79090225Locke, John1632-1704lccn-n86039811Berman, David1942-othedtlccn-n50050832Luce, A. A.(Arthur Aston)1882-1977othedtlccn-n79095473Fraser, Alexander Campbell1819-1914othctbedtlccn-n50037762Jessop, T. E.(Thomas Edmund)1896-1980othedtlccn-n50028318Warnock, G. J.(Geoffrey James)1923-auiedtlccn-n84051449Dancy, Jonathanedtlccn-n50001848Armstrong, D. M.(David Malet)1926-edtlccn-n81099267Turbayne, Colin MurrayedtBerkeley, George1685-1753Controversial literatureHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcSoftwareApologetic worksBerkeley, George,IdealismKnowledge, Theory ofPhilosophySoulHume, David,Locke, John,Free thoughtApologeticsGreat BritainPhilosophy, EnglishIrelandMathematics--PhilosophyNatureTheismReligion--PhilosophyEconomic policyPhilosophy, BritishEmpiricismPhilosophy, ModernObedienceMind and bodyPhilosophersImmaterialism (Philosophy)EnglandRhode Island--NewportCivilizationUnited StatesHomesSpiritOntologyConsciousnessSelf (Philosophy)VisionMissionsBermuda IslandsSemantics (Philosophy)TherapeuticsAlchemyPolitical ethicsTar--Therapeutic useElixirsReligious institutionsChurch and stateManners and customsOpticsTreatise concerning the principles of human knowledge (Berkeley, George)EducationLiteratureTracts16851753168617001707170917101712171317141715171617211722172317241725172817291730173117321733173417351736173717381744174517461747174817491750175117521753175417551757175917601761176317651767177217741775177617771778178117821784178517861787178917911792179317941795179617971798179918001803180918101813181418201821182418251827182918301837184018411842184318451846184718501851185218531857185918601861186418651866186818691870187118721873187418751878187918811882188318841885188618871888188918901891189218931894189518961897189818991900190119021903190419051906190719081909191019111912191319141915191719181919192019211922192319241925192619271928192919301931193219331934193519361937193819391940194119421943194419451946194719481949195019511952195319541955195619571958195919601961196219631964196519661967196819691970197119721973197419751976197719781979198019811982198319841985198619871988198919901991199219931994199519961997199819992000200120022003200420052006200720082009201020112012201320149456515895474192B1331ocn123536401ocn126646469ocn070096354ocn123892705ocn070096353ocn458844000ocn611990182ocn033882208ocn070096355ocn070096352ocn248168791ocn845350810ocn258724166ocn256430538ocn456549431ocn439344717ocn469685488ocn8143874244682171ocn049294728file17100.37Berkeley, GeorgeA treatise concerning the principles of human knowledgeIn this exceptional work, Berkeley makes the striking claim that physical things consist of nothing but ideas and therefore do not exist outside the mind. This claim establishes him as the founder of the idealist tradition in philosophy. The text printed in the volume is the 1734 edition of the Principles, which represents Berkeley's mature thought. Also included are four important letters between George Berkeley and Samuel Johnson, written between 1799 and 1730. This edition of Berkeley's most famous work provides readers with a thorough introduction to the central ideas of tone of the world's greatest philosophers+-+77798603053243976171ocn049294696book17130.47Berkeley, GeorgeThree dialogues between Hylas and PhilonousSoftware"This is a new critical edition of Berkeley's 1734 (third edition, first 1713) Three Dialogues, a text that is deservedly one of the most challenging and beloved classics of modern philosophy. The heart of the work is the dispute between materialism and idealism, two fundamentally opposed positions that are embodied by Hylas and Philonous, the characters in this philosophical drama. The book is packed with brilliant arguments and counter-arguments of an extraordinarily sophisticated nature. Amid all this philosophical swordplay one would think that there could be scant room for the characters to develop any sort of personality. Yet in Berkeley's hands, and with his literary gifts, the interlocutors are both vivid and funny. The dialogue deals with some of the most important perennial problems of philosophy, including: the materialism-idealism dispute, skepticism in rationalist and empiricist epistemology, the conflict over apriorism and aposteriorism, rationalism versus empiricism, the existence and nature of God, the philosophy of science, philosophy of mathematics, abstract general ideas, the role of perception in human knowledge, and the metaphysics of causation. This edition combines a usefully annotated version of Berkeley's complete original text with a substantial critical introduction, a chronology of events in Berkeley's life and career, and supplementary annotated appendices of original sources from thinkers relevant to Berkeley's work."--Publisher's website+-+9496023465130489ocn016408598file17320.79Berkeley, GeorgeAlciphron, or The minute philosopher. : In seven dialogues. : Containing an apology for the Christian religion, against those who are called free-thinkers.HistoryApologetic worksControversial literature124380ocn000685792book19020.56Berkeley, GeorgeA new theory of vision and other select philosophical writings1235110ocn065342587file17250.79Berkeley, GeorgeThe querist containing several queries, proposed to the consideration of the public+-+7317001596116948ocn000372320book19620.47Berkeley, GeorgeThe principles of human knowledge, and Three dialogues between Hylas and Philonous+-+5847895965105630ocn011104966book19090.28Locke, JohnEnglish philosophers of the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries : Locke, Berkeley, Hume, with introductions, notes and illustrationsOn the spine:Locke Berkeley Hume9373ocn741690108com20090.47Jones, NickStarting with Berkeley"George Berkeley (1685-1753) was one of the most important and influential philosophers in the history of Western thought. He is most famous for his controversial denial of the existence of matter, and for his 'idealism' - the claim that everyday objects are simply collections of ideas in the mind+-+413615293683816ocn719371272file19960.47Berkeley, GeorgePrinciples of human knowledge and, Three dialoguesBerkeley's idealism started a revolution in philosophy. As one of the great empiricist thinkers he not only influenced British philosophers from Hume to Russell and the logical positivists in the twentieth century, he also set the scene for the continental idealism of Hegel and even the philosophy of Marx. There has never been such a radical critique of common sense and perception as that given in Berkeley's Principles of Human Knowledge (1710). His views were met with disfavour, and his response to his critics was the Three Dialogues between Hylas and Philonous. This edition of Berkeley's two key works has an introduction which examines and in part defends his arguments for idealism, as well as offering a detailed analytical contents list, extensive philosophical notes, and an index+-+88247374653248258ocn000525985book19290.56Berkeley, GeorgeEssay, principles, dialogues, with selections from other writings82360ocn000943898book18970.63Berkeley, GeorgeThe works of George Berkeley, Bishop of CloyneThe Past Masters Works of George Berkeley database contains all of the texts of Berkeley included in the 9 volume edition by T.E. Jessop and A.A. Luce. All texts were checked against the original source text used by Jessop and Luce. The database does not include variants or the Jessop and Luce introductions and notes74454ocn065346328book17440.84Berkeley, GeorgeSiris a chain of philosophical reflexions and inquiries concerning the virtues of tar water, and divers other subjects connected together and arising one from another71853ocn000273566book18710.66Berkeley, GeorgeThe works of George Berkeley ... including his posthumous works; with prefaces, annotations, appendices, and an account of his life+-+096339173565637ocn085887316file17240.79Berkeley, GeorgeA proposal for the better supplying of churches in our foreign plantations, and for converting the savage Americans to Christianity5837ocn000974375book19650.50Berkeley, GeorgeBerkeley's Philosophical writings58110ocn000012075book19520.63Berkeley, GeorgePhilosophical writings5605ocn000743440book19630.59Berkeley, GeorgeWorks on vision53729ocn065348914file17520.81Berkeley, GeorgeA miscellany containing several tracts on various subjects5288ocn052081825file19930.56Berkeley, GeorgeAlciphron, or, The minute philosopher in focusHistoryControversial literature+-+470068857552846ocn083445363file17360.76Berkeley, GeorgeA discourse addressed to magistrates and men in authority Occasioned by the enormous license, and irreligion of the times124122ocn000034273book19530.59Warnock, G. JBerkeleyCriticism, interpretation, etcBerkeley is one of the most influential and yet most misunderstood of eighteenth-century philosophers. In this new, revised edition of his classic introduction, G.J. Warnock examines all Berkeley's major philosophical works and discusses his most original and interesting contributions to questions still debated by philosophers today. The aim of the book is to help the reader learn not so much about Berkeley, but rather, through Berkeley, something about philosophy itself121811ocn000436155book19680.53Martin, C. BLocke and Berkeley; a collection of critical essays11113ocn699511345file19880.53Jesseph, Douglas MichaelBerkeley's philosophy of mathematics"In this first modern, critical assessment of the place of mathematics in Berkeley's philosophy and Berkeley's place in the history of mathematics, Douglas M. Jesseph provides a bold reinterpretation of Berkeley's work. Jesseph challenges the prevailing view that Berkeley's mathematical writings are peripheral to his philosophy and argues that mathematics is in fact central to his thought, developing out of his critique of abstraction. Jesseph's argument situates Berkeley's ideas within the larger historical and intellectual context of the Scientific Revolution."--Resource description p+-+13434817759886ocn676700768file20080.50Bettcher, Talia MaeBerkeley a guide for the perplexedThe author provides a cogent and reliable survey of the various concepts and paradoxes of George Berkeley's thought+-+25443917359695ocn000372762book19660.53Steinkraus, Warren ENew studies in Berkeley's philosophyWhy another book on Berkeley? For one thing, because he is so curiously modern. He was one of the pioneers of the empiricism and nominalism so popular today. He discussed with great clearness many of the issues with which present-day philosophers are concerned--the status of sense-data, the nature of causation, the relation of primary to secondary qualities, the problems of universals, the importance of language, the existence of other selves, and how we communicate with them9604ocn044965125file19980.50The empiricists critical essays on Locke, Berkeley, and HumeHistoryThis collection of essays on themes in the work of John Locke, George Berkeley, and David Hume, provides a deepened understanding of major issues raised in the Empiricist tradition. In exploring their shared belief in the experiential nature of mental constructs, The Empiricists illuminates the different methodologies of these great Enlightenment philosophers and introduces readers to important metaphysical and epistemological issues including the theory of ideas, personal identity, and skepticism. --From publisher's description+-+110516030532489350ocn021722726book18940.59Huxley, Thomas HenryHume, with Helps to the study of Berkeley : essaysPart of the highly respected English Men of Letters series, Thomas H. Huxley's engaging biography of the Scottish philosopher and author David Hume (1711 1776) one of the most important figures in the history of modern philosophy examines his childhood, his enormously popular A History of England , and his landmark philosophical theories+-+03639426963248906ocn000163217book19710.53Bennett, JonathanLocke, Berkeley, Hume: central themes+-+61650234658896ocn290571904com20050.50Berman, DavidBerkeley and Irish philosophyHistoryThe first essay in David Berman's new collection examines the full range of Berkeley's achievement, looking not only at his classic works of 1709-1713, but also Alciphron (1732) and his final book, the enigmaic Siris (1744). Item two examines a key problem in Berkeley's New Theory of Vision (1709): why does the moon look larger on the horizon than in the meridian? The third item criticizes the view, still uncritically accepted by many, that Berkeley's attacks on materialism are levelled against Locke. Part 2 opens with Berman's two essays of 1982 - the first to show that Berkeley came from a ri+-+65403917358758ocn003620223book19770.53Pitcher, GeorgeBerkeleyCriticism, interpretation, etc+-+71085706958729ocn000371399book19360.59Wild, John DanielGeorge Berkeley: a study of his life and philosophy86918ocn003194983book19310.59Morris, C. RLocke, Berkeley, HumeIn treating of Locke, Berkeley and Hume we are dealing with what has been commonly regarded as the greatest age of British philosophy8665ocn011067963book19820.50Urmson, J. OBerkeley81220ocn000061957book18740.53Mill, John StuartThree essays on religionIn these three essays, "Nature," "The Utility of Religion," and "Theism," published between 1850 and 1870, English social and political philosopher John Stuart Mill (1806-1873) gives his most sustained analysis of religious belief. Though not prepared to abandon the idea of an overall design in nature, Mill nonetheless argues that its violence and capriciousness militate against moral ends in nature's workings. Moreover, any designer of such a world as we experience it cannot be all powerful and all good, for nature is "too clumsily made and capriciously governed." However, since humankind, by and large, cannot, it seems, be deprived of religion, Mill espouses what he calls a "religion of humanity," whose concepts of justice, morality, and altruism are based on classical models and on the New Testament Sermon on the Mount rather than on the vindictive God of the Old Testament and the world-hating doctrines of St. Paul8089ocn000378071book19490.63Luce, A. AThe life of George Berkeley, Bishop of CloyneBiography8089ocn000867045book19650.56Tipton, I. CBerkeley; the philosophy of immaterialismCriticism, interpretation, etc+-+77081500367781ocn004907763book19790.56Gaustad, Edwin SGeorge Berkeley in AmericaBiographyBerkeley-as-philosopher was--at least to the historian of early America--only a modest fragment of the whole man whom some Americans came to know and many more came to honor. Se early did George Berkeley enter into an unborn nation's cultural blood-stream that, centuries later, he has not been bled out. The story here recounted concerns the many-sidedness of that restless genius, particularly as it expressed itself in or left its mark on a portion of the New World7595ocn008195176book19820.59Berkeley, GeorgeBerkeley : critical and interpretive essaysIn contemporary philosophy the works of George Berkeley are considered models of argumentative discourse; his paradoxes have a further value to teachers because, like Zeno?s, they challenge a beginning student to find the submerged fallacy. And as a fina7453ocn741691648com20070.47Bettcher, Talia MaeBerkeley's philosophy of spirit consciousness, ontology and the elusive subjectThe author provides a new interpretation of Berkeley's conception of spirit and its links with self-consciousness, as a way into his immaterialist metaphysics. Along the way, she sheds new light on Descartes' cogito and Hume's bundle theory of the self+-+189139173573711ocn018381685book19890.66Winkler, KennethBerkeley : an interpretationGeorge Berkeley is famous for his metaphysical doctrine that matter does not exist; that the sensations we take to be caused by an independent external world are instead caused by God. Winkler offers an interpretation and assessment of the arguments Berkeley gives in defence of this doctrine, and places it in the context of his thought as a whole+-+3254973465324+-+7779860305324+-+7779860305324Fri Mar 21 16:04:39 EDT 2014batch108300