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  1.  57
    Hans Aarsleff (1989). The Berlin Academy Under Frederick the Great. History of the Human Sciences 2 (2):193-206.
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  2. Hans Aarsleff (1982). From Locke to Saussure Essays on the Study of Language and Intellectual History. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
  3.  54
    Hans Aarsleff (1964). Leibniz on Locke on Language. American Philosophical Quarterly 1 (3):165-188.
  4.  8
    Hans Aarsleff (1994). Locke's Influence. In V. C. Chappell (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Locke. Cambridge University Press 252--89.
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  5.  29
    Hans Aarsleff (2011). Pufendorf and Condillac on Law and Language. Journal of the Philosophy of History 5 (3):308-321.
    This essay argues that Pufendorf conceived the principles of natural law against the rationalism and innatism of the 17th century, and that Condillac similarly formulated a conception of the human origin of language, both of them thus securing open and human foundations for the two primal institutions of law and language, and also making all citizens free agents in the ordering of communal living.
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  6.  22
    Hans Aarsleff (1971). Locke's Reputation in Nineteenth-Century England. The Monist 55 (3):392-422.
  7.  6
    Hans Aarsleff (1990). Schools of Thought: The Development of Linguistics From Bopp to Saussure by Olga Amsterdamska. [REVIEW] Isis: A Journal of the History of Science 81:810-811.
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  8. Hans Aarsleff (1979). The Study of Language in England, 1780-1860. Greenwood Press.
  9.  6
    Hans Aarsleff (1975). Schulenburg's Leibniz Als Sprachforscher, with Some Observations on Leibniz and the Study of Language. Studia Leibnitiana 7 (1):122 - 134.
    This book is the best and most comprehensive treatment we have of Leibniz' study of natural languages, on the same high level of scholarship, knowledge, and insight as the essay Sigrid von der Schulenburg published in 1937. With its rich detail and source references, it is indispensable both to Leibniz scholars and to students of the history of the study of language. The editor's careful indices make it possible to use the book also as a work of reference. The reviewer (...)
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  10. Hans Aarsleff (ed.) (2001). Condillac: Essay on the Origin of Human Knowledge. Cambridge University Press.
    Condillac's Essay on the Origin of Human Knowledge, first published in French in 1746 and offered here in a new translation, represented in its time a radical departure from the dominant conception of the mind as a reservoir of innately given ideas. Descartes had held that knowledge must rest on ideas; Condillac turned this upside down by arguing that speech and words are the origin of mental life and knowledge. He argued, further, that language has its origin in human interaction (...)
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  11. Hans Aarsleff (ed.) (2012). Condillac: Essay on the Origin of Human Knowledge. Cambridge University Press.
    Condillac's Essay on the Origin of Human Knowledge, first published in French in 1746 and offered here in a new translation, represented in its time a radical departure from the dominant conception of the mind as a reservoir of innately given ideas. Descartes had held that knowledge must rest on ideas; Condillac turned this upside down by arguing that speech and words are the origin of mental life and knowledge. He argued, further, that language has its origin in human interaction (...)
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  12. Hans Aarsleff (1982). From Locke to Saussure Essays on the Study of Language and Intellectual History /Hans Aarsleff. --. --. University of Minnesota Press, C1982.
     
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  13. Hans Aarsleff (2006). Philosophy of Language. In Knud Haakonssen (ed.), The Cambridge History of Eighteenth-Century Philosophy. Cambridge University Press 1--451.
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  14. Hans Aarsleff (1990). Schools of Thought: The Development of Linguistics From Bopp to SaussureOlga Amsterdamska. Isis 81 (4):810-811.
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  15. Daniel Droixhe, Chantal Grell, Hans Aarsleff & Université de Paris Iv: Paris-Sorbonne (1993). La Linguistique Entre Myth Et Histoire Actes des Journées Organisées les 4 Et 5 Juin 1991 À la Sorbonne En l'Honneur de Hans Aarsleff. [REVIEW] Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  16. Robin Williams, Roger Smith, Donna Harris, Hans Aarsleff, Svetlana Alpers, Stephen Bann, Gillian Beer, Seyla Benhabib, Roy Boyne & William Connolly (1990). Contributions and Correspondence Should Be Sent to the Editorial Assistant at University of Durham Centre for the History of the Human Sciences. History of the Human Sciences 3 (2):158.
     
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