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  1.  25
    Simone Weil (2002). Gravity and Grace. Routledge.
    Gravity and Grace was the first ever publication by the remarkable thinker and activist, Simone Weil. In it Gustave Thibon, the priest to whom she had entrusted her notebooks before her untimely death, compiled in one remarkable volume a compendium of her writings that have become a source of spiritual guidance and wisdom for countless individuals.
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  2. Simone Weil (2009). Waiting on God (Routledge Revivals). Routledge.
    A work first published in English in 1951, Waiting on God forms the best possible introduction to the work of Simone Weil, for it brings us into direct contact with this amazing personality, at once so pure, so ardent, so utterly sincere, yet normally so reserved that only her closest friends guessed the secrets of her inner life. The first part of the book concerns her letters written to the Reverend Father Perrin, O.P., who befriended her at Marseilles and, the (...)
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  3.  3
    Simone Weil (1952). Gravity and Grace. New York, Putnam.
    This is a book that no one with a serious interest in the spiritual life can afford to be without.
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  4. Simone Weil (1986). Simone Weil, an Anthology. Virago.
  5.  21
    Simone Weil (2002). The Need for Roots: Prelude to a Declaration of Duties Towards Mankind. Routledge.
    "What is required if men and women are to feel at home in society and are to recover their vitality? Into wrestling with that question, Simone Weil put the very substance of her mind and temperament. The apparently solid edifices of our prepossessions fall down before her onslaught like ninepins, and she is as fertile and forthright in her positive suggestions . . . she can be relied upon to toss aside the superficial and to come to grips with the (...)
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  6. Simone Weil (1951). Waiting for God. Harpercollins.
    Emerging from thought-provoking discussions and correspondence Simone Weil had with the Reverend Father Perrin, this classic collection of essays contains her most profound meditations on the relationship of human life to the realm of the transcendant.An enlightening introduction by Leslie Fiedler examines Weil's extraordinary roles as a philosophy teacher turned mystic. "One of the most neglected resources of our century ", Waiting for God will continue to influence spiritual and political thought for centuries to come.
     
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  7.  1
    Simone Weil (1988). Oppression and Liberty. Routledge.
    _Oppression and Liberty_ is one of Simone Weil's most important books on political theory.Here she discusses political and social oppression, its permanent causes, the way it works and its contemporary forms. Simone Weil's writings on oppression and liberty continue to be as valid and thought-provoking today as they were in her lifetime.
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  8.  10
    Simone Weil (2003). Letter to a Priest. Penguin Books.
    Simone Weil, the renowned French philosopher and political activist, originally wrote this letter to a priest in the autumn of 1942 while waiting in New York to join the Free French movement. The most accessable discussion that exists of her complicated ideas on religion and her lifelong spiritual struggle, Letter to a Priest outlines thirty-five key questions about Catholicism, its dogma and institutions, all of which had preoccupied Weil for years. Each point reveals Weil's simultaneous feelings of attraction and repulsion (...)
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  9.  7
    Simone Weil (1952). The Need for Roots. New York, Putnam.
    Into wrestling with that question, Simone Weil put the very substance of her mind and temperament.
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  10.  16
    Simone Weil (1987). The Legitimacy Of The Provisional Government. Philosophical Investigations 10 (2):87-98.
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  11.  18
    Simone Weil (1990). Essay on the Notion of Reading. Philosophical Investigations 13 (4):297-303.
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  12.  8
    Katie Fleming, J. P. Holoka & Simone Weil (2004). Simone Weil's "The Iliad" or the Poem of Force. A Critical Edition. Journal of Hellenic Studies 124:223.
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  13. Simone Weil (1970). First and Last Notebooks. New York,Oxford University Press.
     
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  14.  20
    Simone Weil (1987). Are We Struggling for Justice? Philosophical Investigations 10 (1):1-10.
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  15. Simone Weil (1968). On Science, Necessity, and the Love of God. New York [Etc.]Oxford U.P..
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  16.  7
    Ludwig Wittgenstein & Simone Weil (1992). Constructing Quaternions: On the Analysis of Conceptual Practice Andrew Pickering and Adam Stephanides. In Andrew Pickering (ed.), Science as Practice and Culture. University of Chicago Press 139.
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  17.  63
    Simone Weil (1957). Intimations of Christianity Among the Ancient Greeks. Routledge.
    In Intimations of Christianity Among the Ancient Greeks , Simone Weil discusses precursors to Christian religious ideas which can be found in ancient Greek mythology, literature and philosophy. She looks at evidence of "Christian" feelings in Greek literature, notably in Electra, Orestes, and Antigone , and in the Iliad , going on to examine God in Plato, and divine love in creation, as seen by the ancient Greeks.
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  18.  6
    Simone Weil (2014). Some Reflections Around the Concept of Value: On Valéry's Claim That Philosophy is Poetry. Philosophical Investigations 37 (2):105-112.
    In response to Paul Valéry's claim that “philosophy is poetry,” Simone Weil set out to examine the nature of philosophical thinking. She argues that it is above all concerned with value. In the course of her argument, she lays out the grammatical differences between thinking about value, and other epistemological endeavours. These differences mean that inconsistencies are not to be avoided in philosophy, and that philosophy is not a matter of system building. In the end, she also believes that thinking (...)
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  19. Simone Weil (1962). Selected Essays. New York, Oxford University Press.
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  20. Simone Weil (1988). Gravity and Grace. Routledge.
    _Gravity and Grace_ shows Weil's religious thoughts and ideas, drawn from many sources - Christian, Jewish, Indian, Greek and Hindu - and focusing on suffering and redemption. It brings the reader face to face with the profoundest levels of existence as Weil explores the relationship of the human condition to the realm of the transcendent.
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  21.  15
    Simone Weil (1987). Formative Writings, 1929-1941. University of Massachusetts Press.
    Introduction Simone Weil experienced the uprootedness of the twentieth century early and continuously. She was born in Paris in 1909, the second child of ...
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  22.  26
    Simone Weil (1956). The Notebooks of Simone Weil. Routledge.
    Simone Weil (1909-1943) was a defining figure of the twentieth century; a philosopher, Christian, resistance fighter, anarchist, feminist, labor activist and teacher. She was described by T. S. Eliot as "a woman of genius, of a kind of genius akin to that of the saints," and by Albert Camus as "the only great spirit of our time." Originally published posthumously in two volumes, these newly reissued notebooks, are among the very few unedited personal writings of Weil's that still survive today. (...)
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  23.  8
    Simone Weil (1978). Lectures on Philosophy. Cambridge University Press.
    Simone Weil's Leçons de Philosophie are derived from a course she taught at the lyce;e for girls at Roanne in 1933-4. Anne Reynaud-Gue;rithault was a pupil in the class; her notes are not a verbatim record but are a very full and, as far as one can judge, faithful rendering, often catching the unmistakable tone of Simone Weil's voice as well as the force and the directness of her thought. The lectures form a good general introduction to philosophy, ranging widely (...)
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  24. Simone Weil (1965). Seventy Letters. New York, Oxford Univeristy Press.
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  25. Simone Weil & Albert Camus (1957). Écrits de Londres, collect. « Espoir ». Les Etudes Philosophiques 12 (4):432-432.
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  26. Simone Weil (2009). Formative Writings. Routledge.
    This volume, first published in English in 1987 makes available an important part of Weil’s early writings. Although primarily known as a religious thinker, she devoted enormous energy in her formative years to her work as a political activist and as a philosopher/teacher. This book reveals these other sides of Weil and demonstrates the lines of continuity underlying her whole thought. Written between 1929 and 1941 the book covers a crucial and transitional period in Weil’s life. Taken together they represent (...)
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  27. Simone Weil (2009). Formative Writings (Routledge Revivals). Routledge.
    This volume, first published in English in 1987 makes available an important part of Weil’s early writings. Although primarily known as a religious thinker, she devoted enormous energy in her formative years to her work as a political activist and as a philosopher/teacher. This book reveals these other sides of Weil and demonstrates the lines of continuity underlying her whole thought. Written between 1929 and 1941 the book covers a crucial and transitional period in Weil’s life. Taken together they represent (...)
     
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  28. Simone Weil (1974). Gateway to God. Crossroad.
     
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  29. Simone Weil, Anne Reynaud-guérithault & Jean Guitton (1989). Leçons de Philosophie. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  30. Simone Weil (2001). Oppression and Liberty. Routledge.
    The remarkable French thinker Simone Weil is one of the leading intellectual and spiritual figures of the twentieth century. A legendary essayist, political philosopher and member of the French resistance, her literary output belied her tragically short life. Most of her work was published posthumously, to widespread acclaim. Always concerned with the nature of individual freedom, Weil explores in _Oppression and Liberty_ its political and social implications. Analyzing the causes of oppression, its mechanisms and forms, she questions revolutionary responses and (...)
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  31. Simone Weil (1979). The Need for Roots: Prelude to a Declaration of Duties Toward Mankind ; Translated by Arthur Wills ; with a Pref. By T. S. Eliot. [REVIEW] Octagon Books.
     
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  32. Simone Weil (2009). Waiting on God. Routledge.
    A work first published in English in 1951, _Waiting on God _forms the best possible introduction to the work of Simone Weil, for it brings us into direct contact with this amazing personality, at once so pure, so ardent, so utterly sincere, yet normally so reserved that only her closest friends guessed the secrets of her inner life. The first part of the book concerns her letters written to the Reverend Father Perrin, O.P., who befriended her at Marseilles and, the (...)
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