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  1. D. M. Armstrong (1963). Berkeley's Theory of Vision. Journal of Philosophy 60 (16):472-473.
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  2. Michael Ayers (1997). Minds, Ideas and Objects. Philosophical Review 106 (2):288-291.
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  3. Bertil Belfrage (2007). Berkeley's Four Concepts of the Soul (1707-1709). In Stephen H. Daniel (ed.), Reexamining Berkeley's Philosophy.
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  4. Harry Bracken (1960). Berkeley on the Immortality of the Soul. Modern Schoolman 37 (3):197-212.
  5. Harry M. Bracken (1962). Berkeley's Theory of Vision. Modern Schoolman 39 (3):287-289.
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  6. G. Brykman (1985). Principle of Resemblance and Heterogeneity of Ideas in Berkeley Philosophy. Revue Internationale de Philosophie 39 (154):242-251.
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  7. Genevieve Brykman (2010). Short View and Synoptic Vision in Berkeley's Works. Revue Philosophique de la France Et de L Etranger 135 (1):83.
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  8. Geoffrey Cantor (1991). Berkeley's Revolution in Vision. [REVIEW] British Journal for the History of Science 24 (2):257-258.
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  9. Phillip D. Cummins (2007). Perceiving and Berkeley's Theory of Substance. In Stephen H. Daniel (ed.), Reexamining Berkeley's Philosophy.
  10. Phillip D. Cummins (2005). Berkeley on Minds and Agency. In Kenneth Winkler (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Berkeley. Cambridge University Press. 190.
  11. Stephen H. Daniel (2008). Berkeley's Stoic Notion of Spiritual Substance. In , New Interpretations of Berkeley's Thought. Humanity Books.
    For Berkeley, minds are not Cartesian spiritual substances because they cannot be said to exist (even if only conceptually) abstracted from their activities. Similarly, Berkeley's notion of mind differs from Locke's in that, for Berkeley, minds are not abstract substrata in which ideas inhere. Instead, Berkeley redefines what it means for the mind to be a substance in a way consistent with the Stoic logic of 17th century Ramists on which Leibniz and Jonathan Edwards draw. This view of mind, I (...)
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  12. Willis Doney (1982). Is Berkeley's a Cartesian Mind? In Colin M. Turbayne (ed.), Berkeley: Critical and Interpretive Essays.
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  13. Keota Fields (2011). Berkeley: Ideas, Immateralism, and Objective Presence. Lexington Books.
    This book offers novel interpretations of several of Berkeley's most distinctive philosophical doctrines, including his theory of vision, heterogeneity thesis, anti-abstractionism, immaterialism, likeness principle, and the divine language thesis. Key to those interpretations is a focus on Berkeley's critical use of the Cartesian doctrine of objective presence, which demands causal explanations for the content of sensory ideas.
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  14. Daniel Flage (2006). Berkeley’s Ideas of Reflection. Berkeley Studies 17:7-13.
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  15. Henry R. Frankel (1977). Berkeley's Concept of Mind as Presented in Book II Ofthe Principles. Southern Journal of Philosophy 15 (1):37-51.
  16. M. Glouberman (1981). Berkeley and Cognition. Philosophy 56 (216):213 - 221.
    In ‘Berkeley and God’, Jonathan Bennett diagnoses Berkeley's intermittent advocacy of the proposition that physical things ‘do sometimes exist when not perceived by any human spirit’ by pinning on him the invalid argument, vitiated by the ambiguity of ‘depend’, from all ideas depend on some spirit or other, via some sensible ideas do not depend on these spirits themselves, to some ideas depend on non-finite spirits.
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  17. Giovanni Battista Grandi, Berkeley's Theory of Vision: Optical Origins and Ontological Consequences.
    In the present work Berkeley's theory of vision is considered in its historical origins, in its relation to Berkeley's general philosophical conceptions, and in its early reception. Berkeley's theory replaces an account of vision according to which distance and other spatial properties are deduced from elementary data through an unconscious geometric inference. This account of vision in terms of "natural geometry" was first introduced by Descartes and Malebranche. Among Berkeley's immediate sources of knowledge of the geometric theory of perception, a (...)
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  18. W. D. Joske (1961). RMSTRONG, D. M.: "Berkeley's Theory of Vision". [REVIEW] Australasian Journal of Philosophy 39:288.
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  19. John S. Linnell (1954). Berkeley's Criticism of Abstract Ideas. Dissertation, University of Minnesota
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  20. Peter Loptson (1992). Margaret Atherton, Berkeley's Revolution in Vision Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 12 (6):379-383.
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  21. Peter Loptson (1992). Margaret Atherton, Berkeley's Revolution in Vision. [REVIEW] Philosophy in Review 12:379-383.
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  22. A. A. Luce (1953). L'Essai Sur la Vision de Berkeley Et Sa Défense Et Explication de la Théorie de la Vision. Revue Philosophique de la France Et de l'Etranger 143:164 - 180.
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  23. Joseph P. Mueller (1930). Aristotle's Theory of Vision. Modern Schoolman 7 (1):15-16.
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  24. O. O. Norris (1934). The Nature of Distance Vision. Journal of Experimental Psychology 17 (3):462.
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  25. Nicholas Pastore (1967). Condillac's Phenomenological Rejection of Locke and Berkeley. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 27 (3):429-431.
  26. M. H. Pirenne (1953). Physiological Mechanisms in the Perception of Distance by Sight and Berkeley's Theory of Vision. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 4 (13):13-21.
  27. M. I. Posner & S. W. Keele (1968). On the Genesis of Abstract Ideas. Journal of Experimental Psychology 77 (2p1):353-363.
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  28. K. M. Sayre (1961). Berkeley's Theory of Vision. Philosophical Studies 11:203-207.
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  29. George J. Stack (1970). Berkeley's New Theory of Vision. Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 51 (1):106.
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  30. G. J. Warnock & D. M. Armstrong (1962). Perception and the Physical World.Berkeley's Theory of Vision. Philosophical Quarterly 12 (49):373.
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  31. Margaret Dauler Wilson (1999). CHAPTER 18. The Issue of "Common Sensibles" in Berkeley's New Theory of Vision. In , Ideas and Mechanism: Essays on Early Modern Philosophy. Princeton University Press. 257-275.
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Berkeley: Epistemology of Mind
  1. Bertil Belfrage (2011). Berkeley's Way Towards Constructivism, 1707-1709. In Timo Airaksinen & Bertil Belfrage Airaksinen (eds.), Berkeley's Lasting Legacy: 300 Years Later. Cambridge Scholars.
    George Berkeley opens the Principles (Part I) with "a Survey of the Objects of Human Knowledge" including such ideas "as are perceiv'd by attending to the Passions and Operations of the Mind." Scholars have rejected this passage as being "philosophically impossible," not seriously meant, just a reference to John Locke's ideas of reflection, or not at all about "ideas." It is true, in a few unpublished manuscripts Berkeley used the term "ideas" for image-pictures of particular things (the Old Paradigm). But, (...)
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  2. Talia Mae Bettcher (2008). Berkeley on Self-Consciousness. In Stephen H. Daniel (ed.), New Interpretations of Berkeley's Thought. Humanity Books.
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  3. James W. Cornman (1971). A Reconstruction of Berkeley: Minds and Physical Objects as Theoretical Entities. Ratio 13 (1):76.
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  4. James W. Cornman (1970). Theoretical Terms, Berkeleian Notions, and Minds. In Colin Murray Turbayne (ed.), A Treatise on the Principles of Human Knowledge / George Berkeley, with Critical Essays. Bobbs-Merrill.
  5. Phillip Cummins (1982). Hylas' Parity Argument. In Colin M. Turbayne (ed.), Berkeley: Critical and Interpretive Essays.
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  6. Stephen H. Daniel (2013). Berkeley's Doctrine of Mind and the “Black List Hypothesis”: A Dialogue. Southern Journal of Philosophy 51 (1):24-41.
    Clues about what Berkeley was planning to say about mind in his now-lost second volume of the Principles seem to abound in his Notebooks. However, commentators have been reluctant to use his unpublished entries to explicate his remarks about spiritual substances in the Principles and Dialogues for three reasons. First, it has proven difficult to reconcile the seemingly Humean bundle theory of the self in the Notebooks with Berkeley's published characterization of spirits as “active beings or principles.” Second, the fact (...)
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  7. Lorne Falkenstein (1990). Berkeley's Argument for Other Minds. History of Philosophy Quarterly 7 (4):431 - 440.
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  8. David S. Forth (1971). Berkeley and Buber: An Epistemological Comparison. Dialogue 10 (04):690-707.
  9. Melissa Frankel (2009). Berkeley, Meaning and Minds: Remarks on Glezakos' Comments. Philosophia 37 (3):409-413.
    This is a response to Stavroula Glezakos’ commentary on my paper, in which I address three main points: (1) whether Berkeley is entitled to argue via inference to the best explanation, (2) whether Berkeley’s likeness principle might be too strict, and (3) whether the texts support my reading.
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  10. Melissa Frankel (2009). Something-We-Know-Not-What, Something-We-Know-Not-Why: Berkeley, Meaning and Minds. Philosophia 37 (3):381-402.
    It is sometimes suggested that Berkeley adheres to an empirical criterion of meaning, on which a term is meaningful just in case it signifies an idea (i.e., an immediate object of perceptual experience). This criterion is thought to underlie his rejection of the term ‘matter’ as meaningless. As is well known, Berkeley thinks that it is impossible to perceive matter. If one cannot perceive matter, then, per Berkeley, one can have no idea of it; if one can have no idea (...)
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  11. Stavroula Glezakos (2009). Comments on Melissa Frankel's “Something-We-Know-Not-What, Something-We-Know-Not Why: Berkeley, Meaning and Minds”. Philosophia 37 (3):403-407.
  12. S. A. Grave (1964). The Mind and its Ideas: Some Problems in the Interpretation of Berkeley. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 42 (2):199 – 210.
  13. Denis Grey (1954). Berkeley on Other Selves: A Study in Fugue. Philosophical Quarterly 4 (14):28-44.
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  14. Denis Grey (1952). The Solipsism of Bishop Berkeley. Philosophical Quarterly 2 (9):338-349.
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  15. W. H. Hay (1953). Berkeley's Argument From Nominalism. Revue Internationale de Philosophie 7 (23-24):19-27.
    Reprinted in Colin Murray Turbayne, ed., 'A Treatise on the Principles of Human Knowledge / George Berkeley, with Critical Essays' (Bobbs-Merrill, 1970): 37-46.
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  16. Jeremy E. Henkel (2011). How to Avoid Solipsism While Remaining an Idealist: Lessons From Berkeley and Dharmakīrti. Comparative Philosophy 3 (1):58-73.
    This essay examines the strategies that Berkeley and Dharmakīrti utilize to deny that idealism entails solipsism. Beginning from similar arguments for the non-existence of matter, the two philosophers employ markedly different strategies for establishing the existence of other minds. This difference stems from their responses to the problem of intersubjective agreement. While Berkeley’s reliance on his Cartesian inheritance does allow him to account for intersubjective agreement without descending into solipsism, it nevertheless prevents him from establishing the existence of other finite (...)
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  17. Laurent Jaffro (2004). Le cogito de Berkeley. Archives de Philosophie 1:85-111.
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  18. A. C. Lloyd (1985). The Self in Berkeley's Philosophy. In John Foster & Howard Robinson (eds.), Essays on Berkeley: A Tercentennial Celebration. Oxford University Press.
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  19. Charles J. McCracken (1986). Berkeley's Notion of Spirit. History of European Ideas 7 (6):597-602.
1 — 50 / 245