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David J. Furley [13]David J. Furley [1]
  1. David J. Furley (2007). Lucretius the Epicurean : On the History of Man. In Monica Gale (ed.), Lucretius. Oxford University Press.
     
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  2. David J. Furley (ed.) (1999). From Aristotle to Augustine. Routledge.
    This offering in Routledge's acclaimed History of Philosophy series completes the acclaimed 10-volume collection. This work explores the schools of thought that developed in the wake of Platonism through the time of Augustine. The 11 separately authored in-depth articles include: Aristotle the scientist-- David Furley, Princeton University; Aristotle: logic and metaphysics-- Alan Code, Ohio State University; Aristotle: aesthetics and philosophy of mind -- David Gallop, Trent University, Ontario; Aristotle: ethics and politics-- Stephen White, University of Texas at Austin; The peripatetic (...)
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  3. ed Furley, David J. & Alexandered Nehamas (1995). Book Review: Aristotle's Rhetoric: Philosophical Essays. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Literature 19 (2).
  4. John Philoponus, Simplicius, David J. Furley & Christian Wildberg (1991). Against Philoponus on the Eternity of the World. In John Philoponus, Simplicius, David J. Furley & Christian Wildberg (eds.), Place, Void, and Eternity. Cornell University Press.
     
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  5. John Philoponus, Simplicius, David J. Furley & Christian Wildberg (1991). Corollaries on Place and Void. Duckworth.
     
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  6. John Philoponus, Simplicius, David J. Furley & Christian Wildberg (eds.) (1991). Place, Void, and Eternity. Cornell University Press.
     
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  7. David J. Furley (1987). The Greek Cosmologists. Cambridge University Press.
    Furley's study presents a clear picture of the opposing views of the natural world and its contents as seen by philosophers and scientists in classical antiquity. On one side were the materialists whose world was mechanistic, evolutionary, and unbounded, lacking the focus of a natural center. The other side included teleologists, whose world was purposive, non-evolutionary, finite, and centrifocal. This volume takes the reader up to the criticisms of Plato and Aristotle. The second volume will examine Plato and Aristotle's own (...)
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  8. David J. Furley & Olof Gigon (eds.) (1978). Lucrèce: Huit Exposés Suivis De Discussions. Dépositaire Pour La Suisse, Droz.
     
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  9. David J. Furley (1976). Aristotle and the Atomists on Motion in a Void. In Peter K. Machamer & Robert G. Turnbull (eds.), Motion and Time, Space and Matter. Ohio State University Press. 83--100.
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  10. David J. Furley (1971). Knowledge of Atoms and Void in Epicureanism. In John Peter Anton, George L. Kustas & Anthony Preus (eds.), Essays in Ancient Greek Philosophy. State University of New York Press. 607--619.
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  11. David J. Furley (1970). Studies in Presocratic Philosophy. New York,Humanities Press.
  12. D. W. Hamlyn & David J. Furley (1968). Two Studies in the Greek Atomists. Philosophical Quarterly 18 (71):166.
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  13. David J. Furley (1967). Two Studies in the Greek Atomists: Study I, Indivisible Magnitudes; Study Ii, Aristotle and Epicurus on Voluntary Action. Princeton, N.J.,Princeton University Press.
  14. David J. Furley (1966/1989). Cosmic Problems: Essays on Greek and Roman Philosophy of Nature. Cambridge University Press.
    Cambridge English Worldwide offers: - a school-based approach with links to other subject areas throughout the course, and to other classes in different countries - content and concepts related to learners' ages and levels of ability - an organisation based on the realities of teaching English at school: mixed abilities, mixed motivation, time available, and class size - material developed and successfully piloted in collaboration with teachers and classes in many parts of the world. The course consists of six levels: (...)
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