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  1. Joseph Agassi (1975). The Future of Berkeley's Instrumentalism. International Studies in Philosophy 7:167-178.
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  2. Timo Airaksinen (2011). Light and Causality in Siris. In Timo Airaksinen & Bertil Belfrage (eds.), Berkeley's Lasting Legacy: 300 Years Later. Cambridge Scholars
    George Berkeley's Siris (1744) has been a neglected work, for many reasons. Some of them are good and some bad. The book is difficult to decipher, mainly because of its ancient metaphysics. He talks about the world as an animal or plant. He speculates about man as a microcosm which is analogous to the universe as a macrocosm. He recommends tar-water as a universal medicine. This was understandable in his own time. But Siris is also a Newtonian treatise which both (...)
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  3. Timo Airaksinen (2010). Active Principles and Trinities in Berkeley's "Siris". Revue Philosophique de la France Et de l'Etranger 200 (1):57 - 70.
    Berkeley's Siris is a chain of arguments which ends in God. First God is a metaphysical principle causally regulating the world or Macrocosm. But in the final paragraphs of Siris, God is treated in a theological perspective. This is to say that Berkeley introduces the idea of the Trinity and relates it to the rest of his chain argument. He says that Father, Son, and Spirit correspond to the philosophical notions of sun, light, and heat. I study the final theological (...)
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  4. Timo Airaksinen (2010). Berkeley and Newton on Gravity in Siris. In Silvia Parigi (ed.), George Berkeley: Religion and Science in the Age of Enlightenment. Springer
  5. Anti-Siris (1744). Anti-Siris: Or, English Wisdom Exemplify'd by ... The Present General Demand for Tar Water, on so Unexceptionable Authority as That of a R-T R-D Itinerant Schemist [G. Berkeley]. [REVIEW]
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  6. Gavin W. R. Ardley (1962). Berkeley's Philosophy of Nature. University of Auckland.
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  7. Margaret Atherton (1991). Corpuscles, Mechanism, and Essentialism in Berkeley and Locke. Journal of the History of Philosophy 29 (1):47-67.
  8. Dominique Berlioz-Letellier (1982). G. Berkeley : « Of Infinites ». Revue Philosophique de la France Et de l'Etranger 172 (1):45 - 57.
  9. David Berman (1997). Berkeley Experimental Philosophy.
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  10. S. Seth Bordner (2012). George Berkeley: Religion and Science in the Age of Enlightenment. [REVIEW] Philosophy in Review 32 (4):313-315.
  11. George Botterill (1990). Particles and Ideas: Bishop Berkeley's Corpuscularian Philosophy. [REVIEW] Philosophical Books 31 (2):75-77.
  12. Bill Brewer, Berkeley and Modern Metaphysics.
    Notoriously, Berkeley combines his denial of the existence of mind-independent matter with the insistence that most of what common sense claims about physical objects is perfectly true (1975a, 1975b).1 As I explain (§ 1), he suggests two broad strategies for this reconciliation, one of which importantly subdivides. Thus, I distinguish three Berkeleyian metaphysical views. The subsequent argument is as follows. Reflection, both upon Berkeley’s ingenious construal of science as approaching towards an essentially indirect identification of the causal-explanatory ground of the (...)
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  13. Richard J. Brook (1973). Berkeley's Philosophy of Science. The Hague,M. Nijhoff.
    INTRODUCTION Philonous: You see, Hylas, the water of yonder fountain, how it is forced upwards, in a round column, to a certain height, at which it breaks ...
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  14. Genevieve Brykman (1982). Microscopes and Philosophical Method in Berkeley. In Colin M. Turbayne (ed.), Berkeley: Critical and Interpretive Essays.
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  15. P. A. Byrne (1984). Berkeley, Scientific Realism and Creation. Religious Studies 20 (3):453 - 464.
    ‘That a corporeal substance, which hath absolute existence without the minds of spirits, should be produced out of nothing by the mere will of a spirit hath been looked upon as a thing so contrary to all reason, so impossible and absurd, that not only the most celebrated amongst the ancients, but even divers modern and Christian philosophers have thought matter co-eternal with the Deity.’.
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  16. P. A. Byrne (1984). Berkeley, Scientific Realism and Creation. Religious Studies 20 (3):453.
  17. Silvio Chibeni (2008). Berkeley: Uma Física Sem Causas Eficientes. Cadernos de História E Filosofia da Ciência 18 (2).
    A tese da inexistência de causas eficientes no mundo corporal desempenha papel central na filosofia de Berkeley. Neste trabalho mostra-se, inicialmente, como Berkeley a deriva a partir de sua concepção idealista de corpo e da tese da transparência epistêmica das idéias. Passa-se, depois, ao exame de diversas de suas implicações no âmbito da filosofia da ciência: a concepção de leis naturais, as funções preditiva e explicativa dessas leis, o estatuto epistemológico das hipóteses científicas, o confronto entre o mecanicismo estrito e (...)
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  18. Silvio Seno Chibeni (2013). As posições de Newton, Locke e Berkeley sobre a natureza da gravitação. Scientiae Studia 11 (4):811-839.
    Ao defender, nos Princípios matemáticos de filosofia natural, a existência de uma força de gravitação universal, Newton desencadeou uma onda de dúvidas e objeções filosóficas. Suas próprias declarações sobre a natureza da gravitação não são facilmente interpretáveis como formando um conjunto consistente de opiniões. Por um lado, logo após fornecer as três definições de "quantidades de forças centrípetas" (Defs. 6-8), Newton observa que está tratando tais forças "matematicamente", sem se pronunciar sobre sua realidade física. Mas, por outro lado, no Escólio (...)
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  19. Silvio Seno Chibeni (2010). Berkeley e o papel das hipóteses na filosofia natural. Scientiae Studia 8 (3):389-419.
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  20. Stephen H. Daniel (2004). Les limites de la philosophie naturelle de Berkeley. In Sébastien Charles (ed.), Science et épistémologie selon Berkeley. Presses de L’Université Laval 163-70.
    (Original French text followed by English version.) For Berkeley, mathematical and scientific issues and concepts are always conditioned by epistemological, metaphysical, and theological considerations. For Berkeley to think of any thing--whether it be a geometrical figure or a visible or tangible object--is to think of it in terms of how its limits make it intelligible. Especially in De Motu, he highlights the ways in which limit concepts (e.g., cause) mark the boundaries of science, metaphysics, theology, and morality.
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  21. Lisa Downing (2005). Berkeley's Natural Philosophy and Philosophy of Science. In Kenneth Winkler (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Berkeley. Cambridge University Press 230--265.
    Although George Berkeley himself made no major scientific discoveries, nor formulated any novel theories, he was nonetheless actively concerned with the rapidly evolving science of the early eighteenth century. Berkeley's works display his keen interest in natural philosophy and mathematics from his earliest writings (Arithmetica, 1707) to his latest (Siris, 1744). Moreover, much of his philosophy is fundamentally shaped by his engagement with the science of his time. In Berkeley's best-known philosophical works, the Principles and Dialogues, he sets up his (...)
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  22. Lisa Downing (1995). Berkeley's Case Against Realism About Dynamics. In Robert G. Muehlmann (ed.), Berkeley's Metaphysics: Structural, Interpretive, and Critical Essays. The Pennsylvania State University Press 197--214.
    While De Motu, Berkeley's treatise on the philosophical foundations of mechanics, has frequently been cited for the surprisingly modern ring of certain of its passages, it has not often been taken as seriously as Berkeley hoped it would be. Even A.A. Luce, in his editor's introduction to De Motu, describes it as a modest work, of limited scope. Luce writes: The De Motu is written in good, correct Latin, but in construction and balance the workmanship falls below Berkeley's usual standards. (...)
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  23. Lisa Downing, Occasionalism and Strict Mechanism: Malebranche, Berkeley, Fontenelle.
    The rich connections between metaphysics and natural philosophy in the early modern period have been widely acknowledged and productively mined, thanks in no small part to the work of Margaret Wilson, whose book, Descartes, served as an inspirational example for a generation of scholars. The task of this paper is to investigate one particular such connection, namely, the relation between occasionalist metaphysics and strict mechanism. My focus will be on the work of Nicholas Malebranche, the most influential Cartesian philosopher after (...)
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  24. Lisa J. Downing (1995). Siris and the Scope of Berkeley's Instrumentalism. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 3 (2):279 – 300.
    I. Introduction Siris, Berkeley's last major work, is undeniably a rather odd book. It could hardly be otherwise, given Berkeley's aims in writing it, which are three-fold: 'to communicate to the public the salutary virtues of tar-water,'1 to provide scientific background supporting the efficacy of tar-water as a medicine, and to lead the mind of the reader, via gradual steps, toward contemplation of God.2 The latter two aims shape Berkeley's extensive use of contemporary natural science in Siris. In particular, Berkeley's (...)
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  25. Lisa Jeanne Downing (1992). Berkeley's Dynamical Instrumentalism. Dissertation, Princeton University
    The aim of this dissertation is to explore a central aspect of Berkeley's philosophy of science, namely, his philosophical account of the status of Newton's mechanics. In De Motu, Berkeley's treatise on mechanics, he makes plain that he accepts Newton's mechanics as an excellent scientific theory, while refusing to admit the existence of physical forces. Thus, Berkeley is an anti-realist about Newtonian mechanics. In the dissertation, I seek to identify the grounds and nature of this anti-realism. ;Although Berkeley's motivations for (...)
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  26. Robert W. Faaborg (1999). Berkeley and the Argument From Microscopes. Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 80 (4):301–323.
  27. Lorne Falkenstein (1991). Book Review:Particles and Ideas: Bishop Berkeley's Corpuscularian Philosophy Gabriel Moked. [REVIEW] Philosophy of Science 58 (1):133-.
  28. Daniel Garber (1982). Locke, Berkeley, and Corpuscular Scepticism. In Colin Murray Turbayne (ed.), Berkeley: Critical and Interpretive Essays. University of Minnesota Press
  29. José Antonio Robles García (2004). Newton y Berkeley, Atomistas Epicúreos. Revista Latinoamericana de Filosofia 30 (1):7-35.
  30. Richard Glauser (2010). Optical Geometry, Retinal Images and Berkeley's Corpuscles. Revue Philosophique de la France Et de L Etranger 135 (2):301-301.
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  31. Jack Glazbrook, Berkeley's Analysis of Science.
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  32. B. H. (1963). Berkeley's Philosophy of Nature. Review of Metaphysics 16 (4):797-797.
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  33. Marc A. Hight (2010). Berkeley's Metaphysical Instrumentalism. In Silvia Parigi (ed.), George Berkeley: Science and Religion in the Age of Enlightenment. Springer
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  34. Gerard Hinrchs (1951). Berkeley on Size and a Common World. Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 32 (3):251.
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  35. Gerard Hinrichs (1950). The Logical Positivism of Berkeley's "De Motu". Review of Metaphysics 3 (4):491 - 505.
  36. M. Hughes (1992). Newton, Hermes and Berkeley. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 43 (1):1-19.
  37. Marie Gabriel Hungerman (1960). Berkeley and Newtonian Natural Philosophy. Dissertation, Saint Louis University
  38. Dale Jacquette (1993). Reconciling Berkeley's Microscopes in God's Infinite Mind. Religious Studies 29 (4):453 - 463.
    God knows or hath ideas; but His ideas are not convey'd to Him by sense, as ours are. Your not distinguishing where there is so manifest a difference, makes you fancy you see an absurdity where there is none.
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  39. Thomas E. Jessop (1953). Berkeley and the Contemporary Physics. Revue Internationale de Philosophie 7 (1/2=23/24):87.
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  40. R. M. K. (1974). Berkeley's Philosophy of Science. Review of Metaphysics 28 (2):339-339.
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  41. P. J. E. Kail (2010). Causation, Fictionalism, and Non-Cognitivism: Berkeley and Hume. In Silvia Parigi (ed.), George Berkeley: Religion and Science in the Age of Enlightenment. Springer
  42. John K. Kearney (1975). Thought, Language, and Meaning in Berkeley's Philosophy. New Scholasticism 49 (3):280-294.
    This paper evaluates karl popper's claim in his "conjectures and refutations" that berkeley's "nominalism" is at the root of his "instrumentalist" philosophy of science. the argument of the paper is divided into two parts. in the first part, it is argued that, according to berkeley, "thought" is ontologically prior to "language". in this sense, berkeley's instrumentalism is rooted in a metaphysics of experience and not in a theory of language. in the second part, it is argued that the meaning of (...)
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  43. Basileios Kroustallis (2004). Berkeley and the Moon Illusion. History of Philosophy Quarterly 21 (2):151 - 166.
  44. Silvia Manzo (2004). Éter, espírito animal e causalidade no Siris de George Berkeley: uma visão imaterialista da analogia entre macrocosmo e microcosmo. Studia Scientia 2 (2):179-205.
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  45. Silvia Alejandra Manzo (2004). Ether, Animal Spirit and Causality in George Berkeley's Siris: An Imaterialist Vision of the Analogy Between Macro and Microcosmos. Scientiae Studia 2 (2):179-205.
  46. Nancy L. Maull (1982). Berkeley on the Limits of Mechanistic Explanation. In Colin M. Turbayne (ed.), Berkeley: Critical and Interpretive Essays.
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  47. Lawrence A. Mirarchi (1982). Dynamical Implications of Berkeley's Doctrine of Heterogeneity: A Note on the Language Model of Nature. In Colin M. Turbayne (ed.), Berkeley: Critical and Interpretive Essays.
  48. Lawrence A. Mirarchi (1977). Force and Absolute Motion in Berkeley's Philosophy of Physics. Journal of the History of Ideas 38 (4):705-713.
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  49. Gabriel Moked (1988). Particles And Ideas: Bishop Berkeley's Corpuscularian Philosophy. Clarendon Press.
    Demonstrating that in George Berkeley's last major work, Siris, Berkeley had converted to a belief in the usefulness of the concept and existence of minute particles, Moked here posits that Berkeley developed a highly original brand of corpuscularian physics.
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  50. Gabriel Moked (1971). Particles and Minima the Immaterialism of George Berkeley.
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1 — 50 / 86