London, "Routledge", 1999, -484 p.This volume provides a comprehensive survey of the work of philosophers who wrote in Greek and Latin from the mid-fourth century BC to the fifth century AD—from the death of Plato to the beginning of Christian philosophy. Five chapters are devoted to Aristotle and the Peripatetic school, three to the major Hellenistic schools—the Epicurean, Stoic and the Sceptic—two to the arguments of mathematicians and biologists, and one each to Neo-Platonism and Augustine. Supplemented with a chronology, a glossary of technical terms and an extensive bibliography, Volume II of the Routledge History of Philosophy provides a comprehensive and user-friendly survey and analysis of the methods and achievements of post-Platonic Classical philosophers.David Furley is Professor of Classics, Emeritus, at Princeton University, and an Honorary Fellow of Jesus College Cambridge. He is the author of Cosmic Problems: Essays on Greek and Roman Philosophy of Nature (1989). He was Editor of Phronesis (1968–72) and he was elected Corresponding Fellow of the British Academy in 1990.
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New York: Routledge, 1996. 336 p.
Lord Herbert of Cherbury and the Cambridge Platonists
Science and British philosophy: Boyle and Newton
Locke: knowledge and its limits
Locke's political theory
David Hume on human understanding
Hume: moral and political philosophy
British moralists of the eighteenth century: Shaftesbury, Butler and Price
London: Routledge, 1994. — 482 p.
Continental philosophy, as it has emerged in the twentieth century, is less a seamless fabric than a patchwork of diverse strands. Phenomenology, hermeneutics, existentialism, structuralism, critical theory, deconstruction—these are some of the salient movements which have developed in continental Europe between 1900 and the 1990s, though their...
London, "Routledge", 1998, -545 p.
Volume III is devoted to the Middle Ages. It considers the rich traditions of Arab, Jewish and Latin philosophy, which began to flourish in the ninth century and continued, in the Latin West, until the early seventeenth century. Among the philosophers treated in detail are Avicenna and Averroes, Maimonides, Eriugena, Anselm, Abelard,...
London, "Routledge", 1993, -435 p.
The turn of the nineteenth century marked a rich and exciting explosion of philosophical energy and talent. The enormity of the revolution set off in philosophy by Immanuel Kant was comparable, by Kant’s own estimation, with the Copernican Revolution that ended the middle ages. The movement he set in motion, the fast-moving and often...
London, "Routledge", 1997, -484 p.
Volume I of the Routledge History of Philosophy covers one of the most remarkable periods in human thought. In the space of two and a half centuries, philosophy developed from quasi-mythological speculation to a state in which many of the most fundamental questions about the universe, the mind and human conduct had been vigorously pursued and...
London, "Routledge", 1994, -417 p.
The nineteenth century was a period of intense intellectual activity with advances being made in the sciences, in mathematics and in psychology which gradually established itself as a discipline independent of philosophy. Philosophical disputes arose about the nature of scientific method and about whether, or to what extent, the understanding...