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Gottfried Leibniz [112]Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz [45]G. W. Leibniz [14]G. W. F. Leibniz [5]
Gw Leibniz [4] Leibniz [2]Whitehead Leibniz [2]Gottfried W. Leibniz [2]

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  1. G. W. Leibniz, December, 1681.
    Let AC be a ray coming from the medium DC into the medium CE, and let the density of the former to the latter be as d to e. It is asked, how should the ray ACB be directed so that it is the easiest path of all, or that (AC x d) + (CB x e) is a minimum. Let DC = l, and EC = m. It is given also that FG = f, and let AD = FC (...)
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  2. G. W. Leibniz, Making the Case for God in Terms of His Justice Which is Reconciled with the Rest of His Perfections and with All His Actions.
    1. Constructing a defence in the case of God is doing something not only for his glory but also for our advantage, in that it may move us to •honour his greatness, i.e. his power and wisdom, as well as to •love his goodness and the justice and holiness that stem from it, and to •imitate these as best we can. This defence will have two parts—a preparatory one and then the principal one. The first part studies the •greatness and (...)
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  3. G. W. Leibniz, Principles of Nature and Grace Based on Reason.
    1. A substance is a being that is capable of action. It is either •simple, meaning that it has no parts, or •composite, meaning that it is a collection of simple substances or monads. (Monas is a Greek word meaning ‘unity’ or ‘oneness’.) Any composite thing—any body—is a multiplicity, ·a many, but simple substances are unities, ·or ones·. There must be simple substances everywhere, because without simples there would be no composites—·without ones there could not be manies·. And simple substances (...)
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  4. G. W. Leibniz, The Principles of Philosophy Known as Monadology.
    Copyright © 2010–2015 All rights reserved. Jonathan Bennett [Brackets] enclose editorial explanations. Small ·dots· enclose material that has been added, but can be read as though it were part of the original text. Occasional •bullets, and also indenting of passages that are not quotations, are meant as aids to grasping the structure of a sentence or a thought. Every four-point ellipsis . . . . indicates the omission of a brief passage that seems to present more difficulty than it is (...)
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  5. G. W. Leibniz, The Ultimate Origin of Things.
    Beyond the world, i.e. beyond the collection of finite things, there is some one being who rules, not only as the soul is the ruler in me (or, to put it better, as the self is the ruler in my body), but also in a much higher way. For the one being who rules the universe doesn’t just •govern the world but also •builds or makes it. He is above the world and outside it, so to speak, and therefore he (...)
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  6. Gottfried Leibniz, "A Dialogue" (After 1695?).
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  7. Gottfried Leibniz, Against Indifference.
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  8. Gottfried Leibniz, A Vindication of Divine Justice and Human Freedom" (Early 1686).
  9. Gottfried Leibniz, Contingency (1686).
    In God existence is the same as essence; or—the same thing ·put differently·—it is essential for God to exist. So God is a necessary being, ·a being who exists necessarily·. Created things are contingent, i.e. their existence doesn’t follow from their essence. which comes to..
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  10. Gottfried Leibniz, "Conversation About Freedom and Fate" (1699-1703?).
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  11. Gottfried Leibniz, Can the Bad Outcomes of Wicked Actions Be Ascribed to Wickedness Itself?
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  12. Gottfried Leibniz, Concerning the Origin of the Soul (Undated).
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  13. Gottfried Leibniz, Correspondence with Arnauld.
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  14. Gottfried Leibniz, Definitions (1683-94?).
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  15. Gottfried Leibniz, Definitions.
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  16. Gottfried Leibniz, Dialogue Between Theophile and Polidore (1679).
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  17. Gottfried Leibniz, Double Infinity in Pascal and Monad (AFTER 1695?).
  18. Gottfried Leibniz, Draft Preface to the Theodicy (Early 1707?).
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  19. Gottfried Leibniz, Expiation (1707-1710?).
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  20. Gottfried Leibniz, "Extract From a Letter to One of My Friends" (3 April 1696).
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  21. Gottfried Leibniz, Essay on Dynamics (1695).
     
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  22. Gottfried Leibniz, Felicity (1694-1698?).
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  23. Gottfried Leibniz, Freedom and Possibility (1680).
    Copyright ©2010–2015 All rights reserved. Jonathan Bennett [Brackets] enclose editorial explanations. Small ·dots· enclose material that has been added, but can be read as though it were part of the original text. Occasional •bullets, and also indenting of passages that are not quotations, are meant as aids to grasping the structure of a sentence or a thought. Every four-point ellipsis . . . . indicates the omission of a brief passage that seems to present more difficulty than it is worth.
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  24. Gottfried Leibniz, First Truths (1686).
     
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  25. Gottfried Leibniz, "How the Soul Acts in the Body" (Early 1677 - Early 1678?).
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  26. Gottfried Leibniz, Leibniz/Arnauld/Hessen-Rheinfels Correspondence Relating to the Metaphysics.
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  27. Gottfried Leibniz, Letter From Bourguet.
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  28. Gottfried Leibniz, Letter From Bourguet (August 1715).
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  29. Gottfried Leibniz, Letter From Malebranche (13 December 1698).
  30. Gottfried Leibniz, Leibniz' Philosophical Dream.
     
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  31. Gottfried Leibniz, Letter to Bourguet (3 April 1716).
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  32. Gottfried Leibniz, Letter to Bourguet (22 March 1714).
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  33. Gottfried Leibniz, Letter to Bourguet (Mid-to-Late March 1716).
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  34. Gottfried Leibniz, Letter to Bourguet (2 July 1716).
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  35. Gottfried Leibniz, Letter to Bourguet, 20 April 1716.
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  36. Gottfried Leibniz, Letter to Bourguet (1712).
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  37. Gottfried Leibniz, Letter to Des Maizeaur (8 JULY 1711).
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  38. Gottfried Leibniz, Letter to Des Maizeaux.
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  39. Gottfried Leibniz, Letter to Dangicourt.
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  40. Gottfried Leibniz, Letter to Electress Sophie (9 May 1697).
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  41. Gottfried Leibniz, Letter to Electress Sophie (4 November 1696).
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  42. Gottfried Leibniz, Letter to Electress Sophie (1697/98?).
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  43. Gottfried Leibniz, Letter to Electress Sophie, Mid? 1702.
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  44. Gottfried Leibniz, Letter to Electress Sophie (September 1696).
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  45. Gottfried Leibniz, Letter to Electress Sophie (31 October 1705).
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  46. Gottfried Leibniz, Letter to Fontenelle (7 April 1703).
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  47. Gottfried Leibniz, Letter to Foucher (March 1693).
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  48. Gottfried Leibniz, Letter to Father Bouvet (1697).
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  49. Gottfried Leibniz, Letter to Herzog (1678?).
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  50. Gottfried Leibniz, Letter to Hartsoeker (July/August 1710).
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1 — 50 / 192