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  1. Kenneth C. Clatterbaugh (1999). The Causation Debate in Modern Philosophy, 1637-1739. Routledge.
    The Causation Debate in Modern Philosophy examines the debate that began as modern science separated itself from natural philosophy in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. The book specifically explores the two dominant approaches to causation as a metaphysical problem and as a scientific problem. As philosophy and science turned from the ideas of Aristotle that dominated western thought throughout the renaissance, one of the most pressing intellectual problems was how to replace Aristotelian science with its doctine of the four causes. (...)
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  2. Kenneth C. Clatterbaugh (1980). Descartes's Causal Likeness Principle. Philosophical Review 89 (3):379-402.
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  3. Kenneth C. Clatterbaugh (1980). Descartes: The Project of Pure Enquiry. Journal of the History of Philosophy 18 (3):351-352.
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  4. Kenneth C. Clatterbaugh (1974). The Philosophy of Leibniz and the Modern World (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 12 (2):260-261.
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  5. Kenneth C. Clatterbaugh (1973). A Note on Newtonian Time. Philosophy of Science 40 (2):281-284.
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  6. Kenneth C. Clatterbaugh (1973). Leibniz's Doctrine of Individual Accidents. Wiesbaden,Steiner.
     
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  7. Kenneth C. Clatterbaugh (1973). Leibniz on Human Freedom (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 11 (2):262-264.
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  8. Kenneth C. Clatterbaugh (1972). A Reply to an Attempted Refutation of Mind-Body Identity. Philosophical Studies 23 (February):111-112.
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  9. Kenneth C. Clatterbaugh (1971). Leibniz's Principle of the Identity of Indiscernibles. Studia Leibnitiana 3 (4):241 - 252.
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  10. Kenneth C. Clatterbaugh (1965). General Ontology and the Principle of Acquaintance. Philosophy of Science 32 (3/4):272-276.
    What one is acquainted with has always been important for the rejection or acceptance of any ontological description. Yet the relevance of acquaintance to ontology has not always been clearly stated. Some philosophers have held that they were acquainted with the simple entities of ontological analysis. They also held that if they were not acquainted with such entities, their analysis would be inadequately supported. In this paper I argue that acquaintance with ontological simples cannot be a reason for accepting or (...)
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