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Andrew Pyle [44]A. Pyle [8]Andrew J. Pyle [2]
  1. Andrew Pyle (forthcoming). F. J. Glynn. Cogito.
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  2. Andrew J. Pyle (2014). Mill's Progressive Principles by David O. Brink. Journal of the History of Philosophy 52 (4):853-854.
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  3. Andrew Pyle (2013). Locke. Polity.
    Introduction: The unity of Locke's thought -- 1. Life, contexts and concerns -- 2. The theory of ideas -- 3. Human knowledge and its limits -- 4. The material world -- 5. God and religion -- 6. The soul and the afterlife -- 7. The two treatises of government -- 8. Problems of church and state.
     
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  4. Andrew Pyle (2012). David Hume and the Argument to Design. In Alan Bailey & Dan O'Brien (eds.), The Continuum Companion to Hume. Continuum. 245.
     
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  5. Andrew Pyle (2011). A Three-Cornered Dispute About God and Nature. Metascience 20 (2):291-293.
    A three-cornered dispute about God and nature Content Type Journal Article DOI 10.1007/s11016-010-9481-5 Authors Andrew Pyle, Department of Philosophy, University of Bristol, 9 Woodland Rd, Bristol, BS8 1TB UK Journal Metascience Online ISSN 1467-9981 Print ISSN 0815-0796.
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  6. Andrew Pyle (2010). Leibniz: Body, Substance, Monad. [REVIEW] British Journal for the History of Science 43 (3):487-488.
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  7. Andrew Pyle (2010). Pt. I, Outsiders. Becoming and Outsider : Gassendi in the History of Philosophy / Margaret J. Osler ; Sir Kenelm Digby, Recusant Philosopher / John Henry ; Theophilus Gale and Historiography of Philosophy / Stephen Pigney ; The Standing of Ralph Cudworth as a Philosopher / Benjamin Carter ; Nicholas Malebranche : Insider or Outsider? [REVIEW] In G. A. J. Rogers, Tom Sorell & Jill Kraye (eds.), Insiders and Outsiders in Seventeenth-Century Philosophy. Routledge.
  8. Andrew Pyle (2010). Paul Russell, The Riddle of Hume's Treatise: Scepticism, Naturalism, and Irreligion Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 28 (6):429-431.
  9. Andrew Pyle (2010). The Excellencies of Robert Boyle (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 48 (2):pp. 245-246.
    In the last generation or so, the accepted canon of seventeenth-century philosophy has been increasingly subjected to challenge, and a powerful case has been made, by a variety of scholars, for the inclusion of figures such as Bacon, Gassendi, Malebranche, and Bayle. One might also make a case for the inclusion of Robert Boyle, not just because of his clear influence on Locke and Newton, or for his important contributions to natural philosophy, but because of the intrinsic interest and importance (...)
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  10. Andrew Pyle (2009). Rationalism, Platonism and God. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 17 (4):868-871.
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  11. Andrew Pyle (2008). Pierre Gassendi and the Birth of Early Modern Philosophy - by Antonia LoLordo. Philosophical Books 49 (3):253-254.
  12. Andrew Pyle (2008). Paul Russell, The Riddle of Hume's Treatise: Scepticism, Naturalism, and Irreligion. [REVIEW] Philosophy in Review 28:429-431.
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  13. Andrew Pyle (2008). Relativism: Some Reflections. Think 6 (17-18):187-199.
    Are there any truths for which this is, indeed, true?
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  14. A. C. Grayling, Andrew Pyle & Naomi Goulder (eds.) (2006). The Continuum Encyclopedia of British Philosophy. Thoemmes Continuum.
    v. 1. A-C -- v. 2. D-J -- v. 3. K-Q -- v. 4. R-Z.
     
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  15. Andrew Pyle (2006). Atomism and Natural Necessity. Philo 9 (1):47-61.
    When the atomic theory was revived in the seventeenth century, the atomists faced a problem concerning the status of the laws of nature. On the face of it, the postulation of absolutely hard, rigid, and impenetrable atoms seems to entail the existence of natural necessities and impossibilities: Atoms A and B cannot interpenetrate, so atom A must push atom B when they collide. The properties of compound bodies are to be explained in terms of their “textures” (i.e., the arrangements of (...)
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  16. Andrew Pyle (2006). Malebranche on Animal Generation : Preexistence and the Microscope. In Justin E. H. Smith (ed.), The Problem of Animal Generation in Early Modern Philosophy. Cambridge University Press.
     
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  17. Andrew Pyle (2006). Peter Alexander (1917-2006). Locke Studies 6:15-21.
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  18. A. Pyle (2004). Christoph Luthy, John Murdoch and William Newman (Eds): Late Medieval and Early Modern Corpuscular Matter Theories. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 12 (1):172-174.
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  19. A. Pyle (2004). Gary Hatfield: Descartes and the Meditations. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 12 (4):764-766.
     
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  20. Andrew Pyle (2004). Conceivability and Possibility. British Journal of Aesthetics 44 (2):206-207.
  21. Andrew Pyle (2003). Malebranche. Routledge.
    Nicolas Malebranche is one of the most important philosophers of the 17th Century after Descartes. A pioneer of Rationalism, he was one of the first to champion and to further Cartesian ideas. Andrew Pyle places Malebranche's work in the context of Descartes and other philosophers, and also in its relation to ideas about faith and reason. He examines the entirety of Malebranche's writings, including the famous The Search After Truth , which was admired and criticized by both Leibniz and Locke. (...)
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  22. A. Pyle (2002). Antonio Clericuzio: Elements, Principles and Corpuscles: A Study of Atomism and Chemistry in the Seventeenth Century. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 10 (3):495-497.
     
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  23. A. Pyle (2002). Boyle on Science and the Mechanical Philosophy: A Reply to Chalmers. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 33 (1):171-186.
    Robert Boyle thought that his scientific achievements in pneumatics and chemistry depended on, and thus provided support for, his mechanical philosophy. In a recent article in this journal, Alan Chalmers has challenged this view. This paper consists of a reply to Chalmers on two fronts. First it tries to specify precisely what 'the mechanical philosophy' meant for Boyle. Then it goes on to defend, against Chalmers, the view that Boyle's science does support his natural philosophy.
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  24. Andrew Pyle (ed.) (2002). Key Philosophers in Conversation. Routledge.
    Key Philosophers in Conversation is a fascinating collection of interviews presenting the ideas of some of the worlds leading contemporary philosophers. Each interview features a discussion with a key philosopher looking at philosophical issues such as; the philosophy of mind, ethics, science, political philosophy and the history of philosophy. Those interviewed are; W.V.O Quine, Michael Dummet, Mary Warnock, Hilary Putnam, Alasdair MacIntyre, Daniel Dennett, Martha Nussbaum, Roger Scruton, Bernard Williams, Jean Hampton, Richard Dawkins, Derek Parfit, Peter Strawson, David Gauthier, Hugh (...)
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  25. A. Pyle (2001). Steven Nadler (Ed.): The Cambridge Companion to Malebranche. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 9 (3):583-584.
     
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  26. Andrew Pyle (2000). The Dictionary of Seventeenth-Century British Philosophers. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  27. Andrew Pyle (1999). An Introduction to the Philosophy of History. Cogito 13 (3):215-216.
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  28. Andrew Pyle (ed.) (1999). Key Philosophers in Conversation: The Cogito Interviews. Routledge.
    This volume presents twenty of the most important interviews the journal, Cogito conducted between 1987 and 1996. Covering a wide spectrum of intellectual inquiry, from logic to metaphysics to philosophy of mind, the interviews provide an excellent introduction to philosophy in the English speaking world at the end of the century. Interviews with: Michael Dummett Peter Strawson Alasdair MacIntyre David Gauthier Nancy Cartwright Mary Warnock Hilary Putnam Daniel Dennett Bernard Williams John Cottingham Willard Quine Stephen Korner Hugh Mellor Adam Morton (...)
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  29. A. Pyle (1998). Jan Wojcik, Robert Boyle and the Limits of Reason. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 6:491-493.
     
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  30. Andrew Pyle (1998). The Authority of Experience: Sensationist Theory in the French Enlightenment John O'Neal University Park, PA: Pennsylvania State University Press, 1996. Viii + 284 Pp. $45.00. [REVIEW] Dialogue 37 (03):588-.
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  31. Andrew Pyle (1998). Utilitarianism.
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  32. Andrew Pyle (1997). Spinoza and the Ethics. Cogito 11 (1):50-52.
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  33. A. Pyle, Andrew Pyle & G. Reddiford A. Morton (1996). Should Not Be Taken to Be Those of Editors, Editorial Board, the COGITO Society or the Publishers. Details Concerning the Preparation and Submission of Articles Can Be Found Inside the Back Cover of Each Issue. Cogito 10:167.
     
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  34. Andrew Pyle (ed.) (1996). The Origins of Modern Philosophy of Science 1830-1914. Routledge.
    First published in 1996. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.
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  35. A. Pyle, Andrew Pyle, G. Reddiford A. Morton & M. I. G. Stanford C. Wilde (1995). Pivcevic. Editorial Board. Cogito 9:109.
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  36. Andrew Pyle (1995/1997). Atomism and its Critics: From Democritus to Newton. Thoemmes Press.
  37. Andrew Pyle (1995). Atomism and its Critics Problem Areas Associated with the Development of the Atomic Theory of Matter From Democritus to Newton. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  38. Andrew Pyle (1995). Divine Will and the Mechanical Philosophy. International Philosophical Quarterly 35 (4):505-506.
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  39. Andrew Pyle (1995). Malebranche and Ideas. Philosophical Books 36 (3):177-179.
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  40. Andrew Pyle (1995). Thomas Henry Huxley (1825-1895). Cogito 9 (3):229-238.
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  41. Andrew Pyle (1995). The Subjection of Women Contemporary Responses to John Stuart Mill. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  42. Michael Petry, Pauline Phemister, Andrew Pyle, G. Parkinson & Charles Webster (1994). Review of Bibliothecae Selectae da Cusano a Leopardi Edited by Eugenio Canone Leo S. Olscki Editore, Firenze. Pp. Xxxii + 631 + 15 Plates. 1993. ISBN 88-222-4104-5; Franco Burgersdijk : Neo-Aristotelianism in Leiden Ed. By E. P. Bos and H. A. Krop Studies in the History of Ideas in the Low Countries Amsterdam, Atlanta: Rodopi, 1993, Pp. 185. Hfl. 60,-. ISBN 90-5183-374-1; Atoms, Pneuma, and Tranquillity: Epicurean and Stoic Themes in European Thought Margaret J. Osier, Ed. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 1991, Pp. Xii + 304. Hb. 32.50. ISBN 0-521-40048-1; The Rise of Modern Philosophy. The Tension Between the New and Traditional Philosophies From Machiavelli to Leibniz Ed. By Tom Sorell Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1993, Pp. X + 352. 40.00. ISBN 0-19-823953-X; The Conway Letters. The Correspondence of Anne, Viscountess Conway, Henry More, and Their Friends 1642-1684. Edited by Marjorie Hope Nicolson. Revised Edition with an Introduction and New Material. Edited by Sarah Hutton. Oxfo. [REVIEW] British Journal for the History of Philosophy 2 (2):161-199.
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  43. Andrew Pyle (1994). A Note From the Editor. Cogito 8 (3):203-204.
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  44. Andrew Pyle (1994). Liberty Contemporary Responses to John Stuart Mill. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  45. Andrew Pyle (1993). The Magic of Numbers and Motion: The Scientific Career of René Descartes. [REVIEW] British Journal for the History of Science 26 (2):242-243.
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  46. Andrew Pyle (1993). The Vital Machine: A Study of Technology and Organic Life. [REVIEW] British Journal for the History of Science 26 (1):128-129.
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  47. Andrew Pyle (1992). Le Principe de Vie Chez Descartes. [REVIEW] British Journal for the History of Science 25 (2):265-266.
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  48. Andrew Pyle (1991). La Première Révolution Biologique: Reflexions Sur la Physiologic Et la Medecine du Xvii Siècle. [REVIEW] British Journal for the History of Science 24 (2):255-257.
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  49. Andrew Pyle (1991). What Hylas Should Have Said to Philonous. Cogito 5 (2):100-106.
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  50. Andrew J. Pyle (1987). Animal Generation and the Mechanical Philosophy: Some Light on the Role of Biology in the Scientific Revolution. History and Philosophy of the Life Sciences 9 (2):225 - 254.
    In a recent paper, Keith Hutchison has advanced the thesis that the Mechanical Philosophy represents a shift towards supernaturalism in our conception of the physical world. This paper concentrates on one of the great problems of seventeenth-century biological theory — animal generation — to illustrate (and modify) Hutchison's thesis, thereby also serving to locate one role of the life sciences in the Scientific Revolution. This choice of focus enables us to draw heavily on Jacques Roger's seminal work on animal generation (...)
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