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  1. C. P. A. (1957). The Idealist Tradition. [REVIEW] Review of Metaphysics 11 (1):170-170.
  2. J. D. Bastable (1958). The Idealist Tradition. [REVIEW] Philosophical Studies 8:197-199.
  3. Geneviève Brykman (1986). George Berkeley, 1685:1985. Pergamon Press.
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  4. Andrea Cachel (2010). Crença no mundo exterior: um diálogo entre Hume e Berkeley. Princípios 14 (21):125-146.
    No Tratado, Hume procura investigar as causas da crença nos objetos exteriores, admitindo ser impossível provar se os mesmos existem ou náo. Sua análise consistirá na investigaçáo da origem da inteligibilidade das noções de continuidade e distinçáo dos objetos sensíveis, em última instância, a crença do senso comum na continuidade e distinçáo das próprias percepções. Este texto pretende mostrar como essa discussáo humeana é um diálogo direto com a filosofia berkeleyana, a defesa humeana da crença na matéria implicando inicialmente uma (...)
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  5. George Caffentzis (2007). Algebraic Money: Berkeley’s Philosophy of Mathematics and Money. Berkeley Studies:3-23.
    In the early 1730s George Berkeley began to explore the conceptual field between ideas and spirits that he previously claimed to be empty. In this field he found a rich set of concepts including “notions,” “principles,” “beliefs,” “opinions,” and even “prejudices.” Elsewhere I have referred to this phase in Berkeley’s thought as his “second conceptual revolution.”2 I believe that it was motivated by his increasing need to develop a language to discuss the social, moral and theological concerns vital to him (...)
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  6. William C. Charron (1976). "Berkeley," by Harry M. Bracken. Modern Schoolman 54 (1):92-92.
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  7. Maurício Coutinho (2008). Os Escritos Econômicos de Berkeley. Cadernos de História E Filosofia da Ciência 18 (2).
    A reavaliação das contribuições de Berkeley à história do pensamento econômico tem-se concentrado em três questões: sua discordância com as idéias mercantilistas, as precoces contribuições à teoria do desenvolvimento e as posições de vanguarda em economia monetária. Neste último campo, Berkeley é tanto visto como o sucessor de Locke quanto como um pioneiro defensor de um padrão monetário não metálico. O artigo revisa as principais idéias econômicas de Berkeley e busca efetuar um balanço de suas contribuições aos diversos campos da (...)
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  8. C. de Pater (1991). George Berkeley, 1685-1753Wolfgang Breidert. Isis 82 (1):142-143.
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  9. B. J. T. Dobbs (1983). The Reenchantment of the WorldMorris Berman. Isis 74 (1):105-106.
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  10. A. C. Ewing & Walter Kaufmann (1958). The Idealist Tradition. Philosophy 34 (130):269-270.
  11. Antony Flew (1977). Harry M. Bracken, "Berkeley". [REVIEW] Metaphilosophy 8:206.
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  12. Ralph Hanna (1989). Sir Thomas Berkeley and His Patronage. Speculum 64 (4):878-916.
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  13. Ralph Iii (1989). Sir Thomas Berkeley and His Patronage. Speculum 64 (4):878-916.
    Sir Thomas Berkeley has scarcely more than a liminal status among literary scholars and historians, even those who study fourteenth-century England. We may rather dimly remember him as an aristocratic spear carrier in Shakespeare's Richard II, a reflection of real activities known to historians. Or we may recall that he sponsored an extraordinarily prolific and important translator, the Cornishman John Trevisa.
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  14. Tom Jones (2012). ‘We Irish’ In Europe: Yeats, Berkeley & Joseph Hone. [REVIEW] Berkeley Studies 23:51-53.
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  15. Tom Jones (2007). Review: David Berman. Berkeley and Irish Philosophy. [REVIEW] Berkeley Studies:29-31.
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  16. P. E. B. Jourdain (1911). BERKELEY, HASTINGS. - Mysticism in Modern Mathematics. [REVIEW] Mind 20:88.
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  17. S. P. L. & A. A. Luce (1935). Berkeley and Malebranche: A Study in the Origins of Berkeley's Thought. Journal of Philosophy 32 (2):47.
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  18. James Livesey (2015). Berkeley, Ireland and Eighteenth-Century Intellectual History. Modern Intellectual History 12 (2):453-473.
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  19. A. A. Luce (1967). Berkeley and Malebranche: A Study in the Origin of Berkeley's Thought. Oxford University Press UK.
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  20. A. A. Luce (1940). Berkeley, Did Misunderstand Locke? Mind 49:262.
  21. Wilhelm Lütterfelds (1996). Kant Oder Berkeley? Zum Aktuellen Streit Um den Korrekten Realismus. Perspektiven der Philosophie 22:305-340.
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  22. James Mccosh (1886). Locke's Theory of Knowledge with a Notice of Berkeley. Clark.
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  23. Bernal Herrera Montero (1985). La Realidad En Kant y Berkeley. Revista de Filosofía de la Universidad de Costa Rica 57:49-70.
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  24. George S. Pappas (2005). Berkeley’s Assessment of Locke’s Epistemology. Philosophica 76.
    In this essay, the author analyses Berkeley’s conformity and inference argument against Locke’s theory of percep tion. Both arguments are not as decisive as traditionally has been perceived and fail to engage in Locke’s actual position. The main reason for this is that Berkeley does not see that Locke’s position is compatible with the non-inferential nature of perceptual knowledge.
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  25. Wade Robison (1985). Comment on Phillip Cummins' 'How Hume Read Berkeley'. Proceedings of the Heraclitean Society 10:108-112.
  26. Jean Rohmer (1953). L'intentionnalité des Sensations de Locke À Berkeley. Revue des Sciences Religieuses 27 (3):250-269.
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  27. David Sherry & Douglas M. Jesseph (1995). Berkeley's Philosophy of Mathematics. Philosophical Review 104 (1):126.
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  28. Warren E. Steinkraus (1967). Is Berkeley a Subjective Idealist? Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 48 (1):103.
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  29. David Stump (1995). Douglas M. Jesseph, Berkeley's Philosophy of Mathematics. [REVIEW] Philosophy in Review 15:113-115.
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  30. David J. Stump (1995). Douglas M. Jesseph, Berkeley's Philosophy of Mathematics Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 15 (2):113-115.
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  31. I. Tipton (1977). BRACKEN, H. M. "Berkeley". [REVIEW] Mind 86:136.
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  32. Peter Walmsley (1995). Berkeley and the University. Lumen: Selected Proceedings From the Canadian Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies 14:63.
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  33. Richard A. Watson (1963). Berkeley in a Cartesian Context. Revue Internationale de Philosophie 65 (3=65):381-94.
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  34. Margaret Dauler Wilson (1999). CHAPTER 20. The "Phenomenalisms" of Berkeley and Kant. In Ideas and Mechanism: Essays on Early Modern Philosophy. Princeton University Press. pp. 294-305.
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Berkeley and Other Philosophers
  1. R. I. Aaron (1931). Locke and Berkeley's Commonplace Book. Mind 40 (160):439-459.
  2. Fred Ablondi (2012). Hutcheson, Perception, and the Sceptic's Challenge. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 20 (2):269-281.
    Francis Hutcheson's theory of perception, as put forth in his Synopsis of Metaphysics, bears a striking similarity to that of John Locke. In particular, Hutcheson and Locke both have at the centre of their theories the notion of ideas as representational entities acting as the direct objects of all of our perceptions. On first consideration, one might find this similarity wholly unremarkable, given the popularity of Locke's Essay. But the Essay was published in 1689 and the Synopsis in 1742, and (...)
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  3. Alexander Aichele (2012). I Think Something That You Do Not Think, and That is Red. John Locke and George Berkeley Over Abstract Ideas and Kant's Logical Abstractionism. Kant-Studien 103 (1).
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  4. Timo Airaksinen & Bertil Belfrage (eds.) (2011). Berkeley's Lasting Legacy: 300 Years Later. Cambridge Scholars Press.
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  5. Henry E. Allison (1973). Kant's Critique of Berkeley. Journal of the History of Philosophy 11 (1):43.
  6. Margaret Atherton (1996). Lady Mary Shepherd's Case Against George Berkeley. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 4 (2):347 – 366.
  7. Margaret Atherton (1991). Corpuscles, Mechanism, and Essentialism in Berkeley and Locke. Journal of the History of Philosophy 29 (1):47-67.
  8. M. R. Ayers (1982). Berkeley's Immaterialism and Kant's Transcendental Idealism. Royal Institute of Philosophy Lectures 13:51-69.
    Ever since its first publication critics of Kant's Critique of Pure Reason have been struck by certain strong formal resemblances between transcendental idealism and Berkeley's immaterialism. Both philosophers hold that the sensible world is mind-dependent, and that from this very mind-dependence we can draw a refutation of scepticism of the senses.
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  9. Teppei Baba (2008). Is Berkeley's Theory of Ideas A Variant of Locke's? Proceedings of the Xxii World Congress of Philosophy 16:9-15.
    I try to show that Berkeley's theory of ideas is not a variant of Locke's. We can find such an interpretation of Berkeley in Thomas Reid. So, we could call this interpretation a 'traditional interpretation'. This traditional interpretation has an influence still now, for example, Tomida interprets Berkeley in this line (Tomida2002). We will see that this traditional interpretation gives a serious problem to Berkeley (section 1). And I am going to present an argument against this traditional interpretation (section 2).
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  10. A. Z. Bar-on (1983). Husserl's Berkeley. Analecta Husserliana 16:353.
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  11. Winston H. F. Barnes (1940). Did Berkeley Misunderstand Locke? Mind 49 (193):52-57.
  12. D. Baumgardt (1933). Joseph, H. W. B., A Comparison of Kants Idealism with that of Berkeley. [REVIEW] Société Française de Philosophie, Bulletin 38:441.
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  13. Jonathan Bennett (2003). Learning From Six Philosophers: Descartes, Spinoza, Leibniz, Locke, Berkeley, Hume, Volume 2. Clarendon Press (Paperback).
    Jonathan Bennett engages with the thought of six great thinkers of the early modern period: Descartes, Spinoza, Leibniz, Locke, Berkeley, Hume. While not neglecting the historical setting of each, his chief focus is on the words they wrote. What problem is being tackled? How exactly is the solution meant to work? Does it succeed? If not, why not? What can we learn from its success or its failure? These questions reflect Bennett's dedication to engaging with philosophy as philosophy, not as (...)
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  14. Hans Peter Benschop (1997). Berkeley, Lee and Abstract Ideas. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 5 (1):55 – 66.
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  15. David Berman (ed.) (2015). George Berkeley : Eighteenth-Century Responses: Volume Ii. Routledge.
    The material reprinted in this two-volume set, first published in 1989, covers the first eighty-five years in responses to George Berkeley’s writings. David Berman identifies several key waves of eighteenth-century criticism surrounding Berkeley’s philosophies, ranging from hostile and discounted, to valued and defended. The first volume includes an account of the life of Berkeley by J. Murray and key responses from 1711 to 1748, whilst the second volume covers the years between 1745 and 1796. This fascinating reissue illustrates the breadth (...)
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  16. David Berman (ed.) (2014). George Berkeley : Eighteenth-Century Responses: Volume I. Routledge.
    The material reprinted in this two-volume set, first published in 1989, covers the first eighty-five years in responses to George Berkeley’s writings. David Berman identifies several key waves of eighteenth-century criticism surrounding Berkeley’s philosophies, ranging from hostile and discounted, to valued and defended. The first volume includes an account of the life of Berkeley by J. Murray and key responses from 1711 to 1748, whilst the second volume covers the years between 1745 and 1796. This fascinating reissue illustrates the breadth (...)
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