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Marc Elliott Bobro [3]Marc E. Bobro [3]
  1. Marc E. Bobro (2008). Leibniz on Concurrence and Efficient Causation. Southern Journal of Philosophy 46 (3):317-338.
    Leibniz defends concurrentism, the view that both God and created substances are causally responsible for changes in the states of created substances. Interpretive problems, however, arise in determining just what causal role each plays. Some recent work has been revisionist, greatly downplaying the causal role played by created substances—arguing instead that according to Leibniz only God has productive causal power. Though bearing some causal responsibility for changes in their perceptual states, created substances are not efficient causes of such changes. This (...)
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  2. Marc Elliott Bobro (2003). Consolation and Cartesian Immortality. Faith and Philosophy 20 (2):189-207.
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  3. Marc E. Bobro (1999). Leibniz on Embodiment and the Moral Order. Southern Journal of Philosophy 37 (3):377-396.
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  4. Marc E. Bobro (1998). Thinking Machines and Moral Agency in Leibniz's Nouveaux Essais. Studia Leibnitiana 30 (2):178-193.
    Leibniz dit souvent que toutes les substances individuelles et seulement les substances individuelles peuvent être agents moraux authentiques. Mais, dans un passage fascinant des "Nouveaux essais", Leibniz semble concéder à John Locke que si les machines pensantes existaient, elles pourraient être des agents moraux authentiques. Ce serait une concession très significative considérant le fait que pour Leibniz les machines ne sont pas du tout des substances authentiques, mais de simple agrégats de matière. En général, les érudits ont interprété ce passage (...)
     
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