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  1. Berkeley on God.Stephen H. Daniel - 2022 - In Samuel C. Rickless (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Berkeley. NewYork: Oxford University Press. pp. 177-93.
    Berkeley’s appeal to a posteriori arguments for God’s existence supports belief only in a God who is finite. But by appealing to an a priori argument for God’s existence, Berkeley emphasizes God’s infinity. In this latter argument, God is not the efficient cause of particular finite things in the world, for such an explanation does not provide a justification or rationale for why the totality of finite things would exist in the first place. Instead, God is understood as the creator (...)
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  2. George Berkeley.Daniele Bertini - 2018 - Aphex 18.
    George Berkeley (1685-1753) is one of the most influential early modern philosophers, and in reason of this a never-ending critical interest focuses on his works. Such a critical attention gave rise to a broad literature and it is in fact quite easy to find valuable introductory books to Berkeley's works. It would be thus superfluous to provide a further summary of the entire production of Berkeley. Rather, I focus on a specific issue, namely the main points of interest of immaterialism (...)
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  3. Where Exactly Does Berkeley Argue for the Existence of God in the *Principles*?Samuel C. Rickless - 2013 - History of Philosophy Quarterly 30.
  4. Berkeley, Price, and the Limitations of the Design Argument.Colin Crowder - 1989 - Enlightenment and Dissent 8:3-24.
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  5. George Berkeley and the Proofs for the Existence of God by Edward A. Sillem. [REVIEW]I. T. Ramsey - 1959 - Philosophical Quarterly 9 (34):85-86.
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  6. George Berkeley and the Proofs for the Existence of God. By Edward A. Sillem. (Longmans, London. 1957, Pp. X +236. Price 21s.). [REVIEW]A. D. Ritchie - 1959 - Philosophy 34 (128):74-.
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  7. George Berkeley and the Proofs for the Existence of God.Edward A. Sillem - 1959 - Philosophical Quarterly 9 (34):85-86.
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  8. George Berkeley and the Proofs for the Existence of God. [REVIEW]Edwin Rabitte - 1957 - Philosophical Studies (Dublin) 7:213-216.
    OUR manuals of ethics distinguish between the ‘supreme’ and the ‘proximate’ norms of morality, the supreme norm being the ‘eternal law’ and the proximate norm ‘human reason’. They then sub-divide the proximate norm into ‘objective’ and ‘subjective’: the objective norm of morality is human reason taken as equivalent to the rational nature of man, with all the relationships which that nature essentially involves; the subjective norm is human reason understood as the particular faculty by which man apprehends his rational nature (...)
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