Search results for 'Libertinism' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  4
    Walter Block (1994). Libertarianism Vs. Libertinism. Journal of Libertarian Studies 11 (1):117-128.
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  2.  3
    Paola Zambelli (2001). Pietro Pomponazzi’s De Immortalitate and His Clandestine De Incantationibus: Aristotelianism, Eclecticism or Libertinism? Bochumer Philosophisches Jahrbuch Fur Antike Und Mittelalter 6 (1):87-115.
    The importance of Aristotelianism during the Renaissance is one of the points most emphasized in the past twenty years by American historians. In the Faculties of Arts, professors were obliged to illustrate Aristotelian texts and commentaries; but, of course, they did not subscribe to all of the original doctrines of Aristotle: so Van Steenberghen, Kristeller and C. B. Schmitt consider most of them, above all Pietro Pomponazzi , as »eclectics«. Having emerged unscathed from the dispute on his treatise »De immortalitate (...)
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  3. C. Borghero (2002). " Classical Reason" and Libertinism in Philosophical Perspective. Giornale Critico Della Filosofia Italiana 22 (3):367-388.
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  4. M. Fattori (2002). The Diffusion of the Works of Francis Bacon in French Libertinism. Rivista di Storia Della Filosofia 57 (2):225-242.
     
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  5. G. Mori (1994). Spinozism and Libertinism-Critical Discussion of 2 Recent Books on Boulainvillier, Henry, De. Giornale Critico Della Filosofia Italiana 14 (1):124-138.
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  6. C. Scarcella (1990). Machiavelli, Tacitus, Grotius-an Ideal Connection Between Libertinism and Pre-Vicoism. Filosofia 41 (2):213-231.
     
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  7.  6
    Noel Malcolm (2015). Hobbes and Sexual Desire. Hobbes Studies 28 (2):77-102.
    _ Source: _Volume 28, Issue 2, pp 77 - 102 Hobbes has long been associated with the sexual ‘libertinism’ of the Restoration period. The connections that are commonly made are crude, misrepresenting his philosophy; moreover, the attitude to sexual matters expressed in many of his published works was quite puritanical. Yet there are elements of his thought that could be taken to support a libertine agenda: hostility to Augustinian teaching on lust and chastity; the idea that marriage laws are (...)
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  8.  7
    Richard Hillyer (2009). Hobbes and Sex. Hobbes Studies 22 (1):29-48.
    Hobbes could not have written Paradise Lost: the longest of his few references to the story of Adam and Eve drains their relationship of drama and complexity; most aspects of human sexuality he addresses only in classifying them as off limits because of their indecency, neglecting topics in some respects germane to the clarification of his philosophy; and his original English verse amounts to one line for each of that epic's twelve books. This short poem nonetheless represents an intriguing persuasion (...)
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  9.  23
    Gary Banham (2011). The Antimonies of Pure Practical Libertine Reason. Angelaki 15 (1):13-27.
    In this article I revisit the relationship between Immanuel Kant and the Marquis De Sade, following not Jacques Lacan but Pierre Klossowski. In the process I suggest that Sade's work is marred by a series of antinomies that prevent him from stating a pure practical libertine reason and leave his view purely theoretical.
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  10.  1
    Juan Manuel Forte (2013). Pomponazzi y la eternidad del mundo: entre el problema neutro y el saber dialéctico= Pomponazzi and the eternity of the World: between the neutral problem and dialectical wisdom. Endoxa 31:279-298.
    In the last chapter of De immortalitate animae, Pomponazzi claims that the question of immortality, just like the question of the eternity of the world, is a neutral problem. In this paper I claim that Pomponazzi has usually considered the aeternitas mundi as a probable proposition in the Aristotelian sense, rather than as a problem. Furthermore, I evaluate some analyses that use the former issues (among others) to interpret Pomponazzi’s thought.
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  11. Elisabetta Mastrogiacomo (2009). Libertinismo E Lumi: André-François Boureau-Deslandes (1689-1757). Liguori.
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  12. Ludger Schwarte (ed.) (2008). Philosophien des Fleisches: Das Theater der Libertinage Zwischen Kunst Und Wissenschaft, 1680-1750. G. Olms.
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  13. Oscar Wilde & Robert Mighall (2000). The Picture of Dorian Gray. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  14.  10
    Eric Palmer (forthcoming). Less Radical Enlightenment: A Christian Wing of the French Enlightenment. In Steffen Ducheyne (ed.), The Ashgate Research Companion to the Radical Enlightenment. Ashgate
    (Forthcoming 2016: pre-review draft link below) Jonathan I. Israel claims that Christian ‘controversialists’ endeavoured first to obscure or efface Spinozism, materialism, and non-authoritarian free thought, and then, in the early eighteenth century, to fight these openly, and desperately. Israel appears to have adopted the view of enlightenment as a battle against what Voltaire has called ‘l’infâme’, and David Hume has labelled ‘stupidity, Christianity, and ignorance’. These authors’ barbs were launched later in the century, however, in the period of the high (...)
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  15. Desmond M. Clarke (2007). Descartes. A Biography. Tijdschrift Voor Filosofie 69 (2):386-386.
    René Descartes is best remembered today for writing 'I think, therefore I am', but his main contribution to the history of ideas was his effort to construct a philosophy that would be sympathetic to the new sciences that emerged in the seventeenth century. To a great extent he was the midwife to the Scientific Revolution and a significant contributor to its key concepts. In four major publications, he fashioned a philosophical system that accommodated the needs of these new sciences and (...)
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  16.  14
    Pedro Lomba Falcón (2013). Un libro maligno. Descartes, o del oscuro destino del libertinismo erudito. Anales Del Seminario de Historia de la Filosofía 30 (1):71-90.
    In this article we search the sense of some letters that Descartes exchanges with Mersenne about a “mean book” in which some emblematic theses of the so called libertinisme érudit are exposed. The correspondance of the 30’s, the period in which the philosopher is constructing his system of metaphysics, shows clearly his antagonic position against the theoretical world of libertinism, and, therefore, the philosophical importance of this intellectual movement at the very moment that the “new philosophy” is being constructed. (...)
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  17. Michael Allen Williams (1999). Rethinking "Gnosticism": An Argument for Dismantling a Dubious Category. Princeton University Press.
    Most anyone interested in such topics as creation mythology, Jungian theory, or the idea of "secret teachings" in ancient Judaism and Christianity has found "gnosticism" compelling. Yet the term "gnosticism," which often connotes a single rebellious movement against the prevailing religions of late antiquity, gives the false impression of a monolithic religious phenomenon. Here Michael Williams challenges the validity of the widely invoked category of ancient "gnosticism" and the ways it has been described. Presenting such famous writings and movements as (...)
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  18.  7
    Steven Miller (2013). Raising the Stakes of Perversion: A Response to Tracy McNulty. Southern Journal of Philosophy 51 (S1):40-47.
    The work of Alain Badiou attempts to refound the project of Western philosophy by returning to the platonic celebration of mathematics as the basis for any transmissible knowledge. In “The New Man's Fetish,” Tracy McNulty shows that Badiou's return to Plato is secretly mediated by the French libertine tradition. Badiou derives the militant figure of mathematics less from Plato than from Lautréamont—in whose “Songs of Maldoror” she (mathematics) appears as a stern mistress. Reading McNulty, within the framework of psychoanalytic debates (...)
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  19. Desmond M. Clarke (2009). Descartes: A Biography. Cambridge University Press.
    René Descartes is best remembered today for writing 'I think, therefore I am', but his main contribution to the history of ideas was his effort to construct a philosophy that would be sympathetic to the new sciences that emerged in the seventeenth century. To a great extent he was the midwife to the Scientific Revolution and a significant contributor to its key concepts. In four major publications, he fashioned a philosophical system that accommodated the needs of these new sciences and (...)
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  20. Desmond M. Clarke (2006). Descartes: A Biography. Cambridge University Press.
    René Descartes is best remembered today for writing 'I think, therefore I am', but his main contribution to the history of ideas was his effort to construct a philosophy that would be sympathetic to the new sciences that emerged in the seventeenth century. To a great extent he was the midwife to the Scientific Revolution and a significant contributor to its key concepts. In four major publications, he fashioned a philosophical system that accommodated the needs of these new sciences and (...)
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  21. Desmond M. Clarke (2012). Descartes: A Biography. Cambridge University Press.
    René Descartes is best remembered today for writing 'I think, therefore I am', but his main contribution to the history of ideas was his effort to construct a philosophy that would be sympathetic to the new sciences that emerged in the seventeenth century. To a great extent he was the midwife to the Scientific Revolution and a significant contributor to its key concepts. In four major publications, he fashioned a philosophical system that accommodated the needs of these new sciences and (...)
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