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  1. E. J. Ashworth (1986). The Principles of the Most Ancient and Modern Philosophy Anne Conway Edited and with an Introduction by Peter Loptson International Archives of the History of Ideas, Vol. 101 The Hague: Martinus Nijhoff, 1982. Pp. 252. [REVIEW] Dialogue 25 (04):821-.
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  2. Jacqueline Broad (2002). Women Philosophers of the Seventeenth Century. Cambridge University Press.
    In this rich and detailed study of early modern women's thought, Jacqueline Broad explores the complexity of women's responses to Cartesian philosophy and its intellectual legacy in England and Europe. She examines the work of thinkers such as Mary Astell, Elisabeth of Bohemia, Margaret Cavendish, Anne Conway and Damaris Masham, who were active participants in the intellectual life of their time and were also the respected colleagues of philosophers such as Descartes, Leibniz and Locke. She also illuminates the continuities between (...)
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  3. Stuart Brown (1998). Back to the Texts. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 6 (2):269 – 273.
    Cambridge Texts in the History of Philosophy: Series Editors, Karl Ameriks and Desmond M. Clarke. Ren Descartes, Meditations on First Philosophy with Selections from the Objections and Replies . Translated and edited by John Cottingham. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 1996. Pp. xlvi + 120. 25., 7.95 pb. ISBN 0-521-55252-4 (hb.). ISBN 0-521-55818-2 (pb.). Ralph Cudworth, A Treatise Concerning Eternal and Immutable Morality with A Treatise of Freewill . Edited by Sarah Hutton. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 1996. Pp. xxxvi + 218. (...)
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  4. Anne Finch Conway (1996). The Principles of the Most Ancient and Modern Philosophy. Cambridge University Press.
    Anne Conway was an extraordinary figure in a remarkable age. Her mastery of the intricate doctrines of the Lurianic Kabbalah, her authorship of a treatise criticising the philosophy of Descartes, Hobbes, and Spinoza, and her scandalous conversion to the despised sect of Quakers indicate a strength of character and independence of mind wholly unexpected (and unwanted) in a woman at the time. Translated for the first time into modern English, her Principles of the Most Ancient and Modern Philosophy is the (...)
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  5. Karen Detlefsen (2005). Review of Sarah Hutton, Anne Conway: A Woman Philosopher. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2005 (7).
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  6. Jane Duran (2007). Women Philosophers of the Seventeenth Century, And: Anne Conway: A Woman Philosopher (Review). Philosophy and Literature 31 (1):200-204.
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  7. Jane Duran (2006). Eight Women Philosophers: Theory, Politics, and Feminism. University of Illinois Press.
    Overviews -- Hildegard of Bingen -- Anne Conway -- Mary Astell -- Mary Wollstonecraft -- Harriet Taylor Mill -- Edith Stein -- Simone Weil -- Simone de Beauvoir -- Conclusions.
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  8. Jane Duran (1989). Anne Viscountess Conway: A Seventeenth Century Rationalist. Hypatia 4 (1):64 - 79.
    The work of Spinoza, Descartes and Leibniz is cited in an attempt to develop, both expositorily and critically, the philosophy of Anne Viscountess Conway. Broadly, it is contended that Conway's metaphysics, epistemology and account of the passions not only bear intriguing comparison with the work of the other well-known rationalists, but supersede them in some ways, particularly insofar as the notions of substance and ontological hierarchy are concerned. Citing the commentary of Loptson and Carolyn Merchant, and alluding to other commentary (...)
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  9. Anne Finch, The Principles of the Most Ancient and Modern Philosophy God, Christ, and Creatures The Nature of Spirit and Matter.
    Copyright ©2010–2015 All rights reserved. Jonathan Bennett [Brackets] enclose editorial explanations. Small ·dots· enclose material that has been added, but can be read as though it were part of the original text. Occasional •bullets, and also indenting of passages that are not quotations, are meant as aids to grasping the structure of a sentence or a thought. Every four-point ellipsis . . . . indicates the omission of a brief passage that seems to present more difficulty than it is worth. (...)
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  10. Alan Gabbey (1977). Anne Conway Et Henry More: Lettres Sur Descartes (1650–1651). Archives de Philosophie 40:379388.
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  11. S. Hutton (1995). Conway, Anne, Critic of More, Henry-Spirit and Matter. Archives de Philosophie 58 (3):371-384.
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  12. Sarah Hutton, Lady Anne Conway. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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  13. Sarah Hutton (2004). Anne Conway: A Woman Philosopher. Cambridge University Press.
    Sarah Hutton sets Anne Conway in her historical and philosophical context in this intellectual biography of one of the very first English women philosophers. Hutton traces Conway's intellectual development in relation to friends and associates, and documents her interest in religion--which extended beyond Christian orthodoxy to Quakerism, Judaism and Islam. Her book offers insight into the personal life of a very private woman, and the richness of seventeenth-century intellectual culture.
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  14. Marcy P. Lascano (2013). Anne Conway: Bodies in the Spiritual World. Philosophy Compass 8 (4):327-336.
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  15. Peter Loptson (1995). Anne Conway, Henry More and Their World. Dialogue 34 (01):139-.
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  16. Robert Martensen (2008). A Philosopher and Her Headaches: The Tribulations of Anne Conway. Philosophical Forum 39 (3):315-326.
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  17. Jennifer McRobert (2000). Anne Conway's Vitalism and Her Critique of Descartes. International Philosophical Quarterly 40 (1):21-35.
  18. Christia Mercer (2012). Knowledge and Suffering in Early Modern Philosophy: G.W. Leibniz and Anne Conway. In Sabrina Ebbersmeyer (ed.), Emotional Minds. De Gruyter. 179.
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  19. Christia Mercer (2012). Platonism in Early Modern Natural Philosophy: The Case of Leibniz and Conway. In Christoph Horn James Wilberding (ed.), Neoplatonic Natural Philosophy. Oxford University Press.
  20. Carolyn Merchant (1979). The Vitalism of Anne Conway: Its Impact on Leibniz's Concept of the Monad. Journal of the History of Philosophy 17 (3):255-269.
  21. Marjorie Hope Nicolson & Sarah Hutton (eds.) (1992). The Conway Letters: The Correspondence of Anne, Viscountess Conway, Henry More, and Their Friends, 1642-1684. Clarendon Press.
    Lady Anne Conway was a remarkable woman who became a philosopher in her own right at a time when most women were denied even basic education. The Conway Letters is the record of her friendship with the Cambridge Platonist, Henry More, which began when he acted as her unofficial tutor in philosophy and lasted until her death. The letters cover a wide range of topics - personal, philosophical, religious, and social. They give a detailed picture of the More-Conway circle, including (...)
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  22. Eileen O'Neill (2006). Anne Conway: A Woman Philosopher (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 44 (1):122-124.
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  23. Patricia Sheridan (2006). Anne Conway: A Woman Philosopher. Dialogue 45 (4):810-813.
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  24. Patricia Sheridan (2006). Anne Conway: A Woman Philosopher Sarah Hutton New York: Cambridge University Press, 2004, Viii + 271 Pp., $75.00. [REVIEW] Dialogue 45 (04):810-.
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  25. Catherine Brown Tkacz (2006). Anne Conway. Review of Metaphysics 59 (3):645-646.
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  26. Joanna Usakiewicz (2002). Anne Conway (1631-1679). Poglądy filozoficzne. Idea 14 (14).
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  27. Joanna Usakiewicz (2001). Anne Conway (1631-1679). Rys biografczny. Idea 13 (13).
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  28. R. S. Woolhouse (1983). Anne Conway: The Principles of the Most Ancient and Modern Philosophy. Philosophical Books 24 (2):76-76.
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