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         Philosophy Texts:     more books (100)
  1. Core Questions Philosophy Text by SOBER, 1991-01-01
  2. Philosophy: Key Texts by Julian Baggini, 2002-12-15
  3. Saving the Text: Literature/Derrida/Philosophy by Geoffrey H. Hartman, 1982-08-01
  4. The history of philosophy: A text book for undergraduates by Paul J Glenn, 1946
  5. Elements of intellectual philosophy. Designed for a text book and private reading. By Hubbard Winslow by Michigan Historical Reprint Series, 2006-03-31
  6. Husserl, Edmund. Philosophy of Arithmetic: Psychological and Logical Investigations with Supplementary Texts from 1887-1901.(Book Review): An article from: The Review of Metaphysics by Dale Jacquette, 2005-12-01
  7. Politics, Philosophy, and the Production of Romantic Texts by Terence Allan Hoagwood, 1996-07
  8. Ethics and the Good Life: A Text with Readings (Philosophy) by Brad Art, 1993-06-25
  9. A Medieval Critique of Anthropomorphism: Ibn Al-Jawzi's Kitab Akhbar As-Sifat : A Critical Edition of the Arabic Text With Translation, Introduction and ... (Islamic Philosophy, Theology, and Science) by Merlin L. Swartz, Abu Al-Faraj Abd Al-Rahman Ibn Ali Ibn Al-Jawzi, et all 2002-03-01
  10. Historical Constitution of st Bonaventures Philosophy (Studies and Texts (Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies), 23.) by John Francis Quinn, 1973-06
  11. Universal Mathematics in Aristotelian-Thomistic Philosophy: The Hermeneutics of Aristotelian Texts Relative to Universal Mathematics. by Charles Bonaventure Crowley, 1980-02
  12. Playground Technique And Playcraft Volume One: A Popular Text-book of Playground Philosophy, Architecture, Construction and Equipment, Edited by Arthur Leland and Lorna Higbee Leland by Edited by Arthur Leland and Lorna Higbee Leland, 1910
  13. Hobbes and Bramhall on Liberty and Necessity (Cambridge Texts in the History of Philosophy) by Thomas Hobbes, John Bramhall, 1999-04-28
  14. Self, freedom, and transcendence: An introductory philosophy text

121. See Sharp Press Home Page
Publisher of rabblerousing books, pamphlets, bumper stickers, and e-texts in anarchism, atheism, music, philosophy, psychology, and modern (non-12-step) alcohol abuse self-help book. Reviews, submission information, online shopping, and related links.
What's New Ordering Info Contact Info
Quotation of the Week
On Civil Disobedience (Our Quotation of the Week is taken from The Heretic's Handbook of Quotations , Charles Bufe, ed. We usually change our Quotation of the Week between 15:00 and 18:00 GMT on Monday mornings; ditto for our Definition of the Week.)
Definition of the Week
BANK, n. As befits a pillar of the Free Enterprise System, a bank serves the needs of the working poor in the same assiduous manner that a pack of hyenas serves the needs of a wounded water buffalo. (Our Definition of the Week is taken from The Devil's Dictionaries: The Best of The Devil's Dictionary , by Ambrose Bierce, and The American Heretic's Dictionary [expanded edition] , by Chaz Bufe . This week's definition is by Chaz Bufe. This book is now out of print, but we will release a second edition later this year. The above, new definition will appear in the the upcoming edition.)
What's New

122. PHIL10003 Philosophical Texts 1: Hume's Dialogues
.......PHIL 10003 Philosophical texts 1 Hume s Dialogues. First year, first semester,20034. Unit co-ordinator and lecturer Andrew Pyle. Course
PHIL 10003: Philosophical Texts 1: Hume's Dialogues. First year, first semester, 2003-4 Unit co-ordinator and lecturer: Andrew Pyle Course Description. The course focuses on a single classic text, the Dialogues Concerning Natural Religion, by the Scottish empiricist David Hume (1711-1776), a work which, because of its dangerously radical content, was published only posthumously (Edinburgh,1779). The focus will be both historical and philosophical. Close study of the text will give students a firm grasp of the traditional 'Argument to Design' and Hume's sceptical critique of its validity. Students will then be led to reflect more broadly on attempts to argue from human experience to the existence and properties of a God or gods. Intended learning outcomes The main aims of the course are:
  • To introduce students to the classic argument to design, as found in generations of natural theologians (from Boyle and Newton down to Paley and the authors of the Bridgwater Treatises). To explain the precise version of the argument

  • to design proposed and defended by the character of Carneades in the dialogues.

123. Kropotkin Reference Archive
Short summaries and the texts of 3 Kropotkin's works (in English) Anarchism Its philosophy and ldeal (1898), Communism and Anarchy (1901), The Russian Revolution and the Soviet Government (1919).
MIA: Reference Archives: Peter Kropotkin
Anarchism: Its Philosophy and ldeal
In this work Kropotkin presents a scentific exposition of Anarchism, relating the forces of anarchism and revolution as similar to those found throughout nature. He further explains Anarchism's place in history, other trends of working-class consciousness, why state socialism is wrong, and how Anarchism must be destructive while also construtive. Communism and Anarchy In this work, Kropotkin addresses four misconceptions about Communism and it's relationship with Anarchy.
The Russian Revolution and the Soviet Government
In this letter intended for workers of western Europe, Kropotkin explains his position on the nature of the Soviet government and how Anarchists should interact with it to prevent its destruction, both from without and within. Reference Archive

124. The College Of Saint Thomas More
A small, Catholic liberal arts college located in the university district of Ft. Worth; curriculum based upon classic texts in philosophy, literature, theology, the classical languages, and mathematics.
The Classical College of Texas ...Please click "News and Events" to learn more about the February Armstrong Lecture, classes and book list for Spring 2004. All are invited to participate.... © The College of Saint Thomas More 3020 Lubbock Street Fort Worth, Texas 76109 817.923.8459

125. Condillac
Section from Alfred Weber's 1908 History of philosophy. - History/Condillac.htm
History of Philosophy
Alfred Weber Table of Contents § 59. Condillac The philosophy of Locke was introduced into France by Voltaire. Here it found an original follower in the abbot Étienne Bonnot de CONDILLAC, the founder of absolute sensationalism. Locke distinguishes two sources of ideas: sensation and reflection, while Condillac, in his Traité des sensations recognizes but one, making reflection a product of sensibility. His proof is ingenious. He imagines a statue, which is organized and alive, like ourselves, but hindered by its marble exterior from having sensations. Its intellectual and moral life advances as the various parts of this covering are removed. Let us first remove the marble covering its olfactory organs. Now the statue has only the sense of smell, and cannot, as yet, perceive anything but odors. It cannot acquire any idea of extension, form, sound, or color. A rose is placed before it. From the impression produced by it, a sensation of smell arises. Henceforth it is, from our point of view, a statue that smells a rose; in reality, however, it is nothing but the odo r of this flower. The statue does not and cannot, as yet, possess the slightest notion of an

126. Redirect
Section from Alfred Weber's 1908 History of philosophy. Pays particular attention to Fichte's relation to Kant. - History/fichte.htm
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127. Hegel - History Of Philosophy - Puffendorf
Section dealing with this thinker, from Hegel's Lectures on the History of philosophy. - Hist Phil/Puffendorf.htm
G. W. F. Hegel: Lectures on the History of Philosophy
Table of Contents
, Libr. viii., Londin. Scan. 1672, 4; and also his compendium De officio hominis , published at the same place in 1673) 8, and While the divine right of kings was here still recognized - whereby they rendered account to God alone, or, at all events, were still bound to take counsel of the Church - the impulses and necessities present in mankind were now considered as well. These were regarded as the inward principles for private and political law, and from them the duties both of the government and of rulers were deduced, so that the freedom of mankind might not be interfered with. The basis of the state in Puffendorf's view is the social instinct: the highest end of the state is the peace and security of social life through the transformation of inward duties as prescribed by, conscience into external duties as compelled by law. Buhle: Geschichte der neuern Philosophie, Vol. IV. Sec. 2, pp. 519-523; Rixner: Handbuch der Geschichte der Philosophie, Vol. III. p. 29.

128. Philosophical Texts (Oxford Philosophical Texts) By Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz, E
Offering an invaluable introduction to Leibniz s philosophy,this volume collects many of his most important texts, beginning with...... 0198751532 Book
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129. Hegel - History Of Philosophy - Wolff
Section on the thinker, from Hegel's Lectures on the History of philosophy. - Hist Phil/wolff.htm
G. W. F. Hegel: Lectures on the History of Philosophy
Table of Contents
2. WOLFF. The philosophy of Wolff is directly connected with that of Leibnitz, for really it is a pedantic systematization of the latter, for which reason it is likewise called the Leibnitz-Wolffian system of philosophy. Wolff attained to great distinction in mathematics and made himself famous by his philosophy as well; the latter was for long predominant in Germany. In Wolff, as a teacher dealing with the understanding, we find a systematic exposition of "Rational thoughts on the powers of the human understanding and their right uses in the knowledge of the truth," Halle, 1712, 8vo; "Rational thoughts on God, the world, and the soul of man, likewise on all things generally," Frankfort and Leipzig, 1719; "On the action and conduct of men," Halle, 1720; "On Social Life," Halle, 1720; "On the operations of Nature," Halle, 1723, and so on. Wolff wrote German and Latin quartos on every department of Philosophy, even on economics - twenty-three thick volumes of Latin, or about forty quartos altogether. His mathematical works make a good many more quartos. He brought into general use the differential and integral calculus of Leibnitz. It is only in its general content and taken as a whole that Wolff's philosophy is the philosophy of Leibnitz, that is to say, only in relation to the fundamental determinations of monads and to the theodicy - to these he remained faithful; any other content is empiric, derived from our feelings and desires. Wolff likewise accepted in their entirety all the Cartesian and other definitions of general ideas. Hence we find in him abstract propositions and their proofs mingled with experiences, on the indubitable truth of which he builds a large part of his propositions; and he must so build and derive his foundations if a content is to result at all. With Spinoza, on the contrary, no content is to be found excepting absolute substance and a perpetual return into the same. The greatness of Wolff's services to the culture of Germany, which now, appeared quite independently and without any connection with an earlier and profounder metaphysical standpoint (

130. Medieval Philosophy - Texts
philosophy 2316 Medieval philosophy. University of Saint Thomas. ProfessorJoseph M. Magee. texts Augustine, Confessions, translated
Philosophy 2316: Medieval Philosophy
University of Saint Thomas
Professor Joseph M. Magee
  • Augustine, Confessions , translated by F.J. Sheed (Indianapolis: Hackett Publishing Co., Inc., 1993). Introduction by Peter Brown.
  • Armand A. Maurer, Medieval Philosophy , (Toronto: Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies, 1982).
  • Walter Kaufmann and Forrest E. Baird, eds., Philosophical Classics , Volume II: Medieval Philosophy (Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey: Prentice Hall, Inc., 1994).
  • (Hand-outs and readings on reserve in the library may also be required.)

131. Seneca
Background information, other philosophers, and select texts.
Sophia Project SENECA and stoicism This page has been temporarily removed from the Sophia Project web site. To reach the Project's main page click here "Therefore let us press on and persevere. There remains much more of the road than we have put behind us; but the greater part of progress is the desire to progress." - Seneca Department of Philosophy Home Page Sophia Project Home Page Site Information:

132. Philosophical Texts, Activities, And Hosted Sites -- University Of Northern Colo
Links to a variety of things philosophical texts, an online forum, hosted sites,and more in philosophy at UNC. UNC The University of Northern Colorado.
@import "phil.css"; Web sites should be chock full of information, activity First of all, there are the Philosophy Forums We also host The Argument Clinic , an argument evaluation service that will let you know whether your arguments are in good order so far as their logic is concerned, and The Daily Translation , a site devoted to translation problems designed to help logic students learn how to do translations from English into a notation for first-order logic. On campus here at UNC, further opportunities for philosophical activity are promoted by the Coalition of Student Philosophers Finally, if all this activity wears you out and you find yourself wanting to sit back and enjoy yourself for a while, check out the links in the Pastimes portion of our Primers and Pastimes Primers portion of that section and bone up on Arguments and Their Evaluation For information on this page: Tom Trelogan
Page last updated on
March 20, 2004
Philosophy at UNC
Faculty and Staff Why Philosophy? Academic Programs ... The APA Online

133. Alan Sondheim: Internet Philosophy And Psychology
crisscross the texts. The resulting fragments and coagulations owe something toromanticism, deconstruction, linguistics, prehistory, the philosophy of science
Philosophy and Psychology of the Internet
living stromatolites in Lake Clifton, near Perth, Australia
INTERNET TEXT is a meditation on the philosophy, psychology, political economy, and psychoanalytics of Internet (computer) communication. It focuses on virtual subjectivity, sexuality, community, and all aspects of computer interfacing. Please consult the Index for the list of topics. Please note that this is an OLDER MIRROR; go to Canberra, below, for the most recent update.
Internet Text Description 1995-96-97-2000
The text consists of hundreds of sections written over a period of five years, a continuous meditation on cyberspace, emphasizing issues of interiority, subjectivity, body, and language. The extended range of topics includes Net applications, as well as occasional reference to the underlying architecture and protocols of telecommunications; this is the materialist "gristle" that can't be discarded in analysis. All of the sections have been presented on the Fiction-of-Philosophy and Cybermind email-lists, which I co-moderate. The long-waves are fuzzy topoi of such issues as death, love, virtual embodiment, the "granularity of the real," and physical reality, which criss-cross the texts. The resulting fragments and coagulations owe something to romanticism, deconstruction, linguistics, prehistory, the philosophy of science, and so forth - but more to the function of sites or nodes on the Net itself.

134. :: Ez2Find :: Online Texts
URL http//; English Server PhilosophyTexts Site Info - Translate - Open New Window Links to canonical
Guide : Online Texts Global Metasearch
Any Language English Afrikaans Arabic Bahasa Melayu Belarusian Bulgarian Catala Chinese Simplified Chinese Traditional Cymraeg Czech Dansk Deutsch Eesti Espanol Euskara Faroese Francais Frysk Galego Greek Hebrew Hrvatski Indonesia Islenska Italiano Japanese Korean Latvian Lietuviu Lingua Latina Magyar Netherlands Norsk Polska Portugues Romana Russian Shqip Slovensko Slovensky Srpski Suomi Svenska Thai Turkce Ukrainian Vietnamese Mode
All Words Any Word Phrase Results
Adult Filter Add to Favorites Other Search Web News Newsgroups Images
Invisible Web Select a Calculator - Over 5,000 units and 30,000 conversions.
Acceleration Angles Area Astronomical Automotive Capacitance Clothing Computers Cooking Currency Date/Time Density Energy Finance Flow Rate Force Frequency Fun Stuff Length Light Misc Numbers Power Pressure Speed Temperature Torque Time Viscosity Volume Weight Weight (metric) Provided by Online Conversion Metasearch
OnlineBooks MPOGD Gamespotter
Guides Online Texts
ez2Find Home Directory Society Philosophy : Online Texts Adorno, Theodor Albert Camus Alston, William P. Ambrose, St. ... Zizek, Slavoj Related Categories Arts: Literature: Electronic Text Archives Science: Social Sciences: Psychology: Cognitive: Articles
Web Sites

135. Philosophy Of The GNU Project - GNU Project - Free Software Foundation (FSF)
Translations of this page. philosophy of the GNU Project. This directory describes the philosophy of the Free Software Movement, which is The Free Music philosophy, by Ram Samudrala
Translations of this page
Philosophy of the GNU Project
This directory describes the philosophy of the Free Software Movement, which is the motivation for our development of the free software operating system GNU.
Table of Contents
We also keep a list of Organizations that Work for Freedom in Computer Development and Electronic Communications
About Free Software
Free software is a matter of freedom: people should be free to use software in all the ways that are socially useful. Software differs from material objectssuch as chairs, sandwiches, and gasolinein that it can be copied and changed much more easily. These possibilities make software as useful as it is; we believe software users should be able to make use of them.

136. The Internet Encyclopedia Of Philosophy
general editor. Call for Submissions and Volunteers IEP EditorsAbout the IEP. The Internet Encyclopedia of philosophy. © 2004.
Alphabetical Index (choose a letter):
A B C D ...
James Fieser, Ph.D.
, general editor Bradley Dowden, Ph.D. , assistant general editor Call for Submissions and Volunteers IEP Editors About the IEP

137. Chinese Philosophical Etext Archive
You will find three kinds of materials here Electronic versions of Chinesephilosophical texts created by the Confucian Etext Project;;
Chinese Philosophical Etext Archive
Welcome to the Chinese Philosophical Etext Archive. The archive is based at Wesleyan University , and gratefully acknowledges support from Wesleyan, the Mansfield Freeman Center for East Asian Studies , and the New England Council of the Association of Asian Studies You will find three kinds of materials here:
  • Electronic versions of Chinese philosophical texts created by the Confucian Etext Project;
  • Electronic versions of Chinese philosophical texts from other sources, to some of which we have made minor improvements; and
  • Information on and links to more information on the preparation and use of these texts.
Access to the texts and to further information is via the links to the left.
Date created: 10/19/96
Last modified: 11/30/98
Questions? Contact: Stephen C. Angle
Confucian Etext Project
Pre-Qin Texts
Song through Mid-Qing Texts ...
Notes on Texts

138. Marxists Internet Archive Philosophy Resource
Marxists Internet Archive philosophy Resource This "Minature Library of philosophy" provides a large set of short readings which together trace the history of the modern intellectual climate,

139. Peter Suber, "Taking Notes On Philosophical Texts"
Taking Notes On Philosophical texts.
Taking Notes On Philosophical Texts Peter Suber Philosophy Department Earlham College There are many ways to take notes on a difficult book. This hand-out is not designed to strap you into one style but to give you some ideas.
  • Take notes on important terms. If they are defined, note their definitions. If they are not defined, try to define them from the author's use of them.
    • If the book was not originally written in English, and if you have any knowledge of its original language, then take notes on the terms actually used by the author.
    • Learn the author's terminology but also learn to do without it. If you don't learn it, then you won't understand the book. If you don't learn to do without it, then you won't be able to paraphrase the author's position e.g. for friends who haven't read the book or for your own comparison to another philosopher who uses different terms.
  • Take notes on distinctions. What is supposed to be different from what? If there are technical terms associated with the two sides, note them. If the distinction has a clear motivation or application, note it.
  • Take notes on the author's conclusions as well as the author's arguments for these conclusions.

140. SparkNotes Classic Books
Home Free Study Aids Classic Books philosophy, Beyond Good and Evil FriedrichNietzsche, Problems of philosophy Bertrand Russell, Protagoras Plato,
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Immanuel Kant Laches Plato Leviathan Thomas Hobbes Poetics Aristotle Politics Aristotle The Prince Niccolo Machiavelli Problems of Philosophy Bertrand Russell Protagoras Plato The Republic Plato Three Dialogues between Hylas and Philonous George Berkeley Thus Spoke Zarathustra Friedrich Nietzsche Tractatus Logico-philosophicus Ludwig Wittgenstein document.write("My Preferences"); My Preferences We want your feedback! Please let us know if you have any document.write("comments, "); document.write("requests, "); document.write("or if you think you've found an "); document.write("error."); comments requests , or if you think you've found an error Watch us work!

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