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Summary George Berkeley (1685-1753) was an Anglo-Irish philosopher and bishop. He is best known for his immaterialism (denial of the existence of material substances) and anti-abstractionism (denial of abstract ideas). Berkeley is traditionally listed as one of the three British Empiricists, along with Locke and Hume.
Key works Berkeley's most widely-read works are his Treatise on the Principles of Human Knowledge (1710) and Three Dialogues Between Hylas and Philonous (1713). An earlier work, An Essay Toward a New Theory of Vision (1709) has also been quite influential in both philosophical and psychological theorizing about sensory perception. The standard scholarly edition of Berkeley's works is Luce & Jessop 1948-1957. Influential book-length expositions of Berkeley's philosophy include Winkler 1994 and Pappas 2000. Atherton 1990 provides an account of Berkeley's theory of vision. Important collections of essays on Berkeley include Turbayne 1982, Sosa 1987, and Daniel 2007.
Introductions A variety of student editions of the Principles and Dialogues are available. The only collection of Berkeley's philosophical works currently in print is Clarke 2008. Encyclopedia articles on Berkeley's philosophy include Downing 2008 and Flage 2004. An account of Berkeley's life with emphasis on the development of his philosophical views can be found in Berman 1994. Winkler 2005 is a collection of essays on a variety of aspects of Berkeley's philosophy accessible to non-specialists. Stoneham 2002 provides an introduction to various issues in the Three Dialogues suitable for students as well as scholars.
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  1. Pedro Alves (2011). A Proposta (I) Modesta de Berkeley. Um Mundo Sem Matéria. Philosophica 38:59-74.
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  2. H. E. Baber (1989). Berkeley and the Tattletale's Paradox. Idealistic Studies 19 (1):79-82.
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  3. Andrea Cachel (2010). Crença no mundo exterior: um diálogo entre Hume e Berkeley. Princípios 14 (21):125-146.
    No Tratado, Hume procura investigar as causas da crença nos objetos exteriores, admitindo ser impossível provar se os mesmos existem ou náo. Sua análise consistirá na investigaçáo da origem da inteligibilidade das noções de continuidade e distinçáo dos objetos sensíveis, em última instância, a crença do senso comum na continuidade e distinçáo das próprias percepções. Este texto pretende mostrar como essa discussáo humeana é um diálogo direto com a filosofia berkeleyana, a defesa humeana da crença na matéria implicando inicialmente uma (...)
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  4. Sébastien Charles (2008). Berkeley and the Lumières : Misconception and Reconstruction. In Stephen H. Daniel (ed.), New Interpretations of Berkeley's Thought. Humanity Books
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  5. G. Chiurazzi (1998). Useless Being-The Problem of Mediation in the Philosophy of George Berkeley. Filosofia 49 (1):53-75.
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  6. Gabe Eisenstein (1988). Berkeley's Presence. Idealistic Studies 18 (3):207-229.
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  7. José Antonio Robles García (1985). Berkeley: Argumentación Filosófica. Dianoia 31:195-210.
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  8. Laurent Gerbier (2003). Le dialogisme de Berkeley. Revue de Métaphysique et de Morale 3 (3):397-409.
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  9. Ralf Goeres (2007). Putnam Versus Berkeley? Facta Philosophica 9 (1):177-202.
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  10. Adam Grzeliński (2007). Natura języka i język natury w filozofii Berkeleya. Filo-Sofija 7 (1(7)):83-93.
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  11. Michael P. Levine (1993). Berkeley: How to Make a Mistake. Philosophia 22 (1-2):29-39.
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  12. Bruno Marciano (2011). Fra Empirismo E Platonismo: L'Estetica di Berkeley E Il Suo Contesto Filosofico. De Ferrari.
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  13. Bruno Marciano (2010). George Berkeley: Estetica E Idealismo. Nova Scripta.
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  14. A. H. Martin (1932). Berkeley's American Sojourn. [REVIEW] Australasian Journal of Philosophy 10:308.
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  15. Tim Mawson (2005). Iwrpheus Atfd Berkeley on Reality. In Christopher Grau (ed.), Philosophers Explore the Matrix. Oxford University Press 24.
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  16. Charles Mccracken (1985). Berkeley on the Nature of Mind. Proceedings of the Heraclitean Society 10.
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  17. Charles J. McCracken (1986). Stages on a Cartesian Road to Immaterialism. Journal of the History of Philosophy 24 (1):19-40.
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  18. William Mcgowan (1989). Berkeley Kicking His Own Stones. Indian Philosophical Quarterly 16 (4):433.
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  19. Andrés MejíaVergnaud (2008). Introducción a los problemas de la filosofía moderna. Selección de textos de George Berkeley (1685-1753) comentada: una introducción a los problemas de la filosofía moderna para uso de estudiantes universitarios de Alexander Campbell Fraser, D.C.L. Oxon. [REVIEW] Ideas Y Valores 57 (138):133-165.
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  20. Rudolf Metz (1926). George Berkeley: Leben Und Lehre. Philosophical Review 35:487.
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  21. Y. Michaud (1974). La formation de la problématique de la substance spirituelle chez Berkeley. Revue de Métaphysique et de Morale 79 (1):63 - 83.
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  22. T. R. Miles (1953). Berkeley and Ryle: Some Comparisons: PHILOSOPHY. Philosophy 28 (104):58-71.
    This paper is divided into two sections. The first aims at showing in a general way that the programme and methods of Berkeley and Professor Ryle are to a large extent similar. The second deals with one problem only. It is an attempt to provide interpretation and commentary on Berkeley's attack on “absolute existence” and on Ryle's attack on the view that there can be different “kinds of existence,” “kinds of status,” or a number of different “worlds.”.
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  23. John Stuart Mill & E. Cazelles (1876). Berkeley, sa vie et ses écrits. Revue Philosophique de la France Et de l'Etranger 1:225 - 247.
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  24. Timothy Mooney (2005). Berkeley as Proto-Phenomenologist. Yearbook of the Irish Philosophical Society:213-236.
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  25. C. Lloyd Morgan (1914). Notes on Berkeley's Doctrine of Esse. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 15:100 - 139.
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  26. Yoichi Mori (1966). Zen to Seiyo Shiso. Keiso Shobo.
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  27. George Jd Moyal (1986). George Berkeley, Oeuvres, Tome 1 Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 6 (6):259-263.
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  28. Arthur W. Munk (1967). W. E. Steinkraus "New Studies in Berkeley's Philosophy". [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 28 (2):288.
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  29. Sami M. Najm (1968). Knowledge of Other Selves in Berkeley's Philosophy. Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 49 (3):370.
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  30. Ignacio Quintanilla Navarro (1991). El vaso de Circe: notas sobre la interpretación del inmaterialismo de G. Berkeley. Logos 25:119-142.
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  31. Alan Nelson & David Landy (2011). And His Debt to Berkeley. In Lawrence Nolan (ed.), Primary and Secondary Qualities: The Historical and Ongoing Debate. Oxford University Press 216.
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  32. Luigi Neri (1991). George Berkeley Filosofia E Critica Dei Linguaggi Scientifici. Clueb.
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  33. Bento Prado Neto (2005). O triângulo geral de Locke e a consideração parcial de Berkeley. Doispontos 1 (2).
    São variadas as interpretações da crítica berkeleyana às idéias abstratas, mas elas costumam concordar na tese de que essa crítica gira em torno da natureza das “idéias”. Isto é, se “idéia” for o mesmo que “imagem”, então a abstração lockeana é impossível, caso contrário, não. Neste artigo eu procuro mostrar que essa crítica não depende de idéia ser ou não uma imagem e que Locke está parcialmente consciente do problema levantado por Berkeley. Locke's general triangle and Berkeley's partial considerationThere are (...)
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  34. A. O'hear (1980). "Descartes: Critical and Interpretive Essays." Edited by M. Hooker. [REVIEW] Mind 89:289.
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  35. L. Nathan Oaklander (1977). The Inherence Interpretation of Berkeley. Modern Schoolman 54 (3):261-269.
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  36. L. Nathan Oaklander (1977). The Inherence Interpretation of Berkeley. Modern Schoolman 54 (3):261-269.
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  37. Douglas Odegard (1971). Berkeley and the Perception of Ideas. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 1 (2):155 - 171.
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  38. Hans Joachim Oertel (1934). George Berkeley Und Die Englische Literatur. M. Niemeyer.
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  39. S. K. Ookerjee (1996). Descartes, Berkeley and the External World. Indian Philosophical Quarterly 23 (1-2):77-94.
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  40. Alejandro Vázquez Ortiz (2008). La muralla del sujeto: Percepción y lenguaje en Berkeley. A Parte Rei: Revista de Filosofía 58:3.
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  41. Gianni Paganini (2006). Berkeley au Siecle des Lumieres. Giornale Critico Della Filosofia Italiana 26 (3):536.
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  42. George S. Pappas (2011). Berkeley's Positive Epistemology. Philosophical Inquiry 35 (3-4):23-35.
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  43. George S. Pappas (2002). Abstract Ideas and the New Theory of Vision. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 10 (1):55 – 69.
    In the _New Theory of Vision, Berkeley defends the heterogeneity thesis, i.e., the view that the ideas of sight and touch are numerically and specifically distinct. In sections 121-122 of that work, he suggests that the thesis of abstract ideas is somehow closely connected to the heterogeneity thesis, though he does not there fully explain just what the connection is supposed to be. In this paper an interpretation of this connection is proposed and defended. Berkeley needs to reject abstract ideas (...)
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  44. S. Parigi (2007). Kenneth P. Winkler, Ed., The Cambridge Companion to Berkeley. Philosophy in Review 27 (5):388.
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  45. Silvia Parigi (2010). Kenneth P. Winkler, Ed. The Cambridge Companion to Berkeley Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 27 (5):388-390.
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  46. Silvia Parigi (2010). Siris and the Renaissance: Some Overlooked Berkeleian Sources. Revue Philosophique de la France Et de l'Etranger 200 (1):151 - 162.
    This essay deals with a quite unexplored topic : Berkeley's sources from Renaissance. In fact, while the relationships between Berkeley and the most well-known modern philosophers (as Descartes, Malebranche, Locke and Hume) have been widely analysed, the importance of Berkeley's classical learning and erudition for the development of his own philosophical thought has usually been overlooked. After some general considerations, I focus on two topics : ether and tar-water in Siris. Cet essai traite un sujet très peu exploré : les (...)
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  47. Desirée Park (1981). Notions: The Counter-Poise of the Berkeleyan Ideas. Giornale di Metafisica. Nuova Serie Torino 3 (2):243-265.
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  48. Desiree Park (1968). Berkeley's Theory of Notions. Dissertation, Indiana University
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  49. Désirée. U. Park, George Berkeley's Theory of Notions.
    More than two hundred and fifty years have elapsed since George Berkeley first published his Principles of Human Knowledge and thereby divided the intelligible world into “notions” and “ideas". In the ensuing period, the more articulate world has shown a marked preference for treating only his theory of “ideas” .The result has been misleading. It is therefore the purpose of this essay to present Berkeley' s theory of “notions”, in so far as it can be gleaned from the pages of (...)
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  50. DeWitt H. Parker (1945). Esse Est Percipi, with Particular Reference to Number. Journal of Philosophy 42 (11):281-291.
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