About this topic
Summary This category addresses the philosophy of Thomas Hobbes (1588–1679). The most famous aspect of Hobbes's work is his political philosophy, which is explained in Leviathan and elsewhere. But Hobbes, like many philosophers of his day, also worked on a wide variety of other issues. Thus this section includes works that address Hobbes's views on many topics outside political philosophy, including mind, language, and religion.
Key works Hobbes's most famous book, Leviathan, is available in a variety of editions, including MacPherson's Penguin edition, Curley's Hackett edition, which includes translations of variants in the Latin edition, and a new edition of both the English and Latin texts, edited by Malcolm as part of the Clarendon Edition of the works of Hobbes. Other works include (in recent editions and translations) Hobbes 1994, Hobbes 1998, Hobbes 1994, Hobbes 1994, and Hobbes 1981
Introductions Lloyd & Sreedhar 2008 is an introduction to Hobbes's moral and political philosophy.  Duncan 2009 is an introduction to other aspects of Hobbes's philosophy.
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  1. Juan Trías Vejarano: Del antiguo régimen a la sociedad burguesa. El cambio de visión de Bodino a Hobbes. Madrid: Tecnos, 2019, 265 pp. [REVIEW]Mateo Ballester Rodríguez - 2020 - Araucaria 22 (43).
    Durante la redacción de la reseña de este libro llegó la triste noticia de la muerte de su autor, Juan Trías Vejarano. Profesor entrañable que deja un afectuoso recuerdo, mantuvo hasta el final su gran inquietud intelectual y su labor investigadora. Muestra de ello es este libro, que el autor concibió como una última aportación, y que tuvo la satisfacción de ver culminada y publicada. No pudo sin embargo acudir a su presentación, que se convirtió en su ausencia en un (...)
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  2. On the Absence of Moral Goodness in Hobbes’s Ethics.Johan Olsthoorn - 2020 - Journal of Ethics 24 (2):241-266.
    This article reassesses Hobbes’s place in the history of ethics based on the first systematic analysis of his various classifications of formal goodness. The good was traditionally divided into three: profitably good, pleasurably good, and morally good. Across his works, Hobbes replaced the last with pulchrum—a decidedly non-moral form of goodness on his account. I argue that Hobbes’s dismissal of moral goodness was informed by his hedonist conception of the good and accompanied by reinterpretations of right reason and natural law. (...)
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  3. Book Review: Hobbes and the Two Faces of Ethics, by Arash Abizadeh. [REVIEW]Devin Stauffer - 2020 - Political Theory 48 (3):401-405.
  4. Book Review - Interpreting Hobbes’s Political Philosophy. [REVIEW]Manuel Lencastre Cardoso - 2020 - Revista Portuguesa de Filosofia 76 (1):481-490.
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  5. Hobbesian Conception of Human Nature: Moral Implications for Nigeria Society.Sotonye Big-Alabo - 2019 - International Journal of Research and Scientific Innovation (vi):49-54.
    This work is on Hobbesian Conception of Human Nature: Moral Implications for Nigeria Society. It will be absurd indeed to discuss about Ethics and Society without talking about the concept of human nature. In other words, there is no philosophy of life without a theory of human nature. Human nature can be defined as the psychological and social qualities that characterized humankind, especially in contrast with other living things. The problem here is that Hobbes believes that the state of nature (...)
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  6. "... That every man acknowledge other for his equal." Acknowledgement as "natural law" by Hobbes.Carlos Emel Rendón - 2019 - Eidos: Revista de Filosofía de la Universidad Del Norte 31:38-63.
    RESUMEN Este artículo se ocupa de la doctrina del reconocimiento que Hobbes dejó claramente insinuada a lo largo de sus escritos políticos. Para ello, aborda la exposición sistemática del canon de "leyes naturales" que elaborara Hobbes en obras como Elementos de Derecho Natural y Político, Tratado sobre el Ciudadano y Leviatán. Nuestra tesis de fondo es que la exposición de estas leyes, llamadas también por Hobbes "leyes morales", lleva al autor a postular la idea de que la "igualdad natural" de (...)
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  7. Hobbes's Theory of Justice.Johannes Olsthoorn - 2014 - Dissertation, KU Leuven
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  8. Hobbes and Political Realism.Robin Douglass - 2016 - European Journal of Political Theory 19 (2):250-269.
    Thomas Hobbes has recently been cast as one of the forefathers of political realism. This article evaluates his place in the realist tradition by focusing on three key themes: the priority of legitimacy over justice, the relation between ethics and politics, and the place of imagination in politics. The thread uniting these themes is the importance Hobbes placed on achieving a moral consensus around peaceful coexistence, a point which distances him from realists who view the two as competing goals of (...)
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  9. Hobbes on Justice, Property Rights and Self-Ownership.Johan Olsthoorn - 2015 - History of Political Thought 36 (3):471-498.
    This article explores the conceptual relations Hobbes perceived between justice, law, and property rights. I argue that Hobbes developed three distinct arguments for the State-dependency of property over time: the Security, Precision and Creation Argument. On the last and most radical argument, the sovereign creates all property rights ex nihilo through distributive civil laws. Hobbes did not achieve this radically conventionalist position easily: it was not defended consistently until the redefinition of distributive justice as a virtue of arbitrators in Leviathan. (...)
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  10. Interpreting Hobbes’s Political Philosophy, Edited by Lloyd, S.A.Marcus P. Adams - 2020 - Hobbes Studies 33 (1):93-97.
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  11. Margaret Cavendish: Essential Writings, Edited by Cunning, David.Laura Georgescu - 2020 - Hobbes Studies 33 (1):88-92.
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  12. Patriarcha, Written by Filmer, Robert.Peter Nitschke - 2020 - Hobbes Studies 33 (1):85-87.
  13. From Humanism to Hobbes: Studies in Rhetoric and Politics, Written by Skinner, Quentin.Monica Brito Vieira - 2020 - Hobbes Studies 33 (1):98-107.
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  14. Feminist Perspectives on Hobbes.Alexandra Chadwick & Eva Odzuck - 2020 - Hobbes Studies 33 (1):1-4.
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  15. By Force or Wiles: Women in the Hobbesian Hunt for Allies and Authority.S. A. Lloyd - 2020 - Hobbes Studies 33 (1):5-28.
    The article investigates whether Hobbes’s political theory gives us reason to expect the systematic subordination of women. It argues that who dominates whom is a matter of victory in the quest to pull allies into ordered alliances. The primary means of gaining allies—force and wiles—depend on both skill-fitness and affective fitness. The analyses suggest that it is sex-linked and gender-linked differences in affective fitness—particularly in the intensity of men’s desire to use religious wiles—that most plausibly explain the subjection of women, (...)
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  16. How Far Can a “Radical” Philosopher Go? Thomas Hobbes’s Paradox of Gender Relations, and One Possible Solution.Gianni Paganini - 2020 - Hobbes Studies 33 (1):29-53.
    This article challenges the idea that Hobbes presents a negative anthropology and shows, to the contrary, that there is a thick web of social relations in his state of nature and laws of nature. It considers the contradiction between human natural equality claimed by Hobbes, and female subjection that de facto characterizes most of his passages on gender relations. The key to this puzzle is found in comparison of the notions of conquest and consent, and of acquisition and institution, comparisons (...)
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  17. Hobbes on Sexual Morality.Susanne Sreedhar - 2020 - Hobbes Studies 33 (1):54-83.
    Despite the vast amount of scholarship on Hobbes’s philosophy, his writings on sexuality have gone largely unexplored. This paper offers an interpretation of Hobbes’s writing on that topic. I argue that if we pay attention to his remarks on sexuality, we can retrieve a coherent account of sexual morality, one that takes a strong stance against doctrines of natural sexual morality, replacing them with a commitment to positivism about sexual norms. With this reconstruction of the Hobbesian view of sexual morality (...)
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  18. Hobbes and the Politics of Translation.Alicia Steinmetz - forthcoming - Political Theory:009059172090339.
    This essay argues that Hobbes’s work as a translator was fundamental to his mature political philosophy. A proper appreciation for the significance of Hobbes’s lifelong engagement with the politics of translation clarifies both the relationship between Hobbes’s humanist and scientific work, and the meaning of his simultaneous critique and use of rhetoric in his political writings. Against the interpretation held by many scholars that Hobbes simply traded his early humanist interests for his mature political and scientific views, I demonstrate that (...)
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  19. Το Ένστικτο Της Αυτοσυντήρησης Ως Θεμελίωση Της Εξουσίας Στην Πολιτική Φιλοσοφία Του Thomas Hobbes.Ανδρόνικος Δ Σαρλάκης - 2018 - Proceedings of the XXIII World Congress of Philosophy 69:625-631.
    Στην παρούσα ανακοίνωση θα μελετήσουμε την έννοια της αυτοσυντήρησης και τον τρόπο με τον οποίο επηρεάζει το πολιτειακό σύστημα, κατά τον Thomas Hobbes. Οι άνθρωποι χαρακτηρίζονται από πρωτόγονα πάθη. Προκειμένου να εξασφαλίσουν την επιβίωσή τους, εκχωρούν το σύνολο των δικαιωμάτων τους σε ένα μονάρχη και οργανώνονται σε κοινωνίες. Ο μονάρχης είναι υπεύθυνος για τη θέσπιση νόμων, τη συμπεριφορά των υπηκόων του και γενικότερα τη λειτουργία της κοινωνίας. Η εξουσία του είναι αδιαπέραστη, αλλά δικαιολογείται υπό το πρίσμα ενός αρμονικού κοινωνικού βίου (...)
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  20. Persona Civitatis and Thomas Hobbes’s Definition of a Commonwealth.Marko Simendić - 2018 - Proceedings of the XXIII World Congress of Philosophy 69:393-397.
    Contra Quentin Skinner’s and David Runciman’s influential accounts that aim to prove what kind of person the Hobbesian state is, in Leviathan Thomas Hobbes compares a commonwealth to an artificial man or an artificial God, but never to an artificial person, nor to a fictitious person. The commonwealth, therefore, should never be constrained to its persona civitatis since, besides its group personality, it also comprises “the multitude”, i.e. flesh and blood people disposed to act in a certain way. The analysis (...)
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  21. La Institution Imaginaria del Leviathan.Omar Astorga - 1998 - The Paideia Archive: Twentieth World Congress of Philosophy 41:1-5.
    I discuss the basic conditions that allow us to grasp Hobbes's theory of the State from the standpoint of the imagination. I employ three interpretative points of view. First, I consider the role played by the concepts "person," "representation," and "theatre" in the institution of the social and political structure of the State. Second, I discuss the metaphorical value of the State, the persuasive function of which is derived from the biblical image of 'Leviathan.' Third, I consider the role taken (...)
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  22. Educar para una Ciudadanía Solidaria.José A. Ibáñez-Martín - 1998 - The Paideia Archive: Twentieth World Congress of Philosophy 29:173-180.
    Decía Aristóteles en la Ética a Nicómaco que "puede verse en los viajes lejanos cuán familiar y amigo es todo hombre para el hombre" en una experiencia contraria a la que Hobbes manifesta cuando asegura que el hombre es un lobo para el hombre. Aristóteles y Hobbes, como vemos en El Vizconde demediado de Calvino, se encuentran siempre presentes en la historia de la humanidad. Por ello es preciso preguntarse qué puede hacer la educación para promover ciudadanos solidarios, preocupados de (...)
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  23. Mujer, e igualdad en Hobbes y Spinoza.Rosalba Durán Forero - 1998 - The Paideia Archive: Twentieth World Congress of Philosophy 20:32-39.
    El propósito de esta contribución es demostrar el aporte del pensamiento hobbesiano a la idea de la igualdad entre hombres y mujeres, y confrontarlo con el de su objetor B. Spinoza. En sus obras Elements of Law y De Cive, Thomas Hobbes va a cuestionar la autoridad patriarcal y la desigualdad entre hombres y mujeres como expresión de una ley de la naturaleza. Por el contrario, va hablar del carácter convencional de la sujeción de las mujeres y va a exponer (...)
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  24. Hobbes, Conatus and the Prisoner’s Dilemma.Juhani Pietarinen - 1998 - The Paideia Archive: Twentieth World Congress of Philosophy 11:143-147.
    I want to show the importance of the notion of conatus for Hobbes' political philosophy. According to Hobbes, all motion of bodies consists of elementary motions he called 'endeavors.' They are motions 'made in less space and time than can be given,' and they obey the law of persistence or inertia. A body strives to preserve its state and resist the causal power of other bodies. I call this the conatus-principle. Hobbes' argument for social contract and sovereign is based essentially (...)
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  25. Paidea and Identity.Bill Uzgalis - 1998 - The Paideia Archive: Twentieth World Congress of Philosophy 11:183-189.
    Thomas Hobbes, like Francis Bacon before him, disliked Aristotle and scholasticism. They were both quite familiar with the objects of their dislike, having encountered Aristotle and scholasticism first hand at Oxford University. Bacon later described his tutors as "men of sharp wits, shut up in their cells of a few authors, chiefly Aristotle, their Dictator." Bacon clearly saw the extent of new possibilities in thought. He held that Europeans of his time needed to sail beyond the Pillars of Hercules into (...)
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  26. Hobbes, Augustine, Voegelin and the Tradition.Nalin Ranasinghe - 2018 - Philotheos 18 (2):263-283.
    Christianity today is deeply conflicted and torn apart by conflicts that originated in the Post-Nicene era through Augustine, but were resurrected by Luther, and fully realized in Post-Reformation times by Hobbes. While Hobbes is the evil genius posthumously presiding over the post 9/11 world, he merely exploited flaws in Christian anthropology and political theory originating in Augustine’s City of God. While freedom to Hobbes ultimately means nothing more than the mad dream of escaping from the Dionysian furies that haunt reason (...)
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  27. Hobbes on the Authority of Scripture.Thomas Holden - 2019 - Oxford Studies in Early Modern Philosophy 8:68-95.
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  28. Hobbes's Galilean Project: Its Philosophical and Theological Implications.Gianni Paganini - 2016 - Oxford Studies in Early Modern Philosophy 7:1-46.
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  29. From Soul to Mind in Hobbes’s The Elements of Law.Alexandra Chadwick - 2020 - History of European Ideas 46 (3):257-275.
    ABSTRACTThis paper examines the significance and originality of Hobbes’s use of ‘mind’, rather than ‘soul’, in his writings on human nature. To this end, his terminology in the discussion of the ‘faculties of the mind’ in The Elements of Law, Natural and Politic is considered in the context of English-language accounts of the ‘faculties of the soul’ in three widely-read works from the first half of the seventeenth century: Thomas Wright’s The Passions of the Minde in Generall, Robert Burton’s The (...)
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  30. The Christian Philosophy of Miracle: Ideas of Thomas Hobbes and John Locke.Valentin Yakovlev - 2019 - TSU Publishing House.
    The author of the monograph is a Candidate of Culturology, Associate Professor of Tyumen State University. The monograph tests approaches to the understanding of the essence of Hobbes’s and Locke’s ideas about miracles that are more flexible than a formational-evolutionist approach. The monograph presents the main characteristics of these ideas as Christian philosophical ones, shows their general Christian direction and the historiographic perspective of studying these ideas primarily in line with Christian philosophy. The monograph is intended for experts in the (...)
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  31. Hobbes's Genealogy of Private Conscience.Guido Frilli - forthcoming - European Journal of Philosophy.
    European Journal of Philosophy, EarlyView.
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  32. Can Power Be Self‐Legitimating? Political Realism in Hobbes, Weber, and Williams.Ilaria Cozzaglio & Amanda R. Greene - 2019 - European Journal of Philosophy 27 (4):1016-1036.
    European Journal of Philosophy, EarlyView.
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  33. Hobbes and the Two Faces of Ethics by Arash Abizadeh.S. A. Lloyd - 2020 - Journal of the History of Philosophy 58 (1):174-175.
    Arash Abizadeh's main thesis is that Hobbes severed juridical obligation—a covenant-created practice of second-personal accountability—from allegedly prudential natural law, marking a "watershed" separation of the right from the good. Daniel Eggers, Mark Peacock, and David D. Raphael fruitfully explored that thesis. The proposed independence is doubtful because natural law both underwrites and constrains covenant: "a...
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  34. Hobbes on Politics and Religion Ed. By Laurens van Apeldoorn and Robin Douglass.Monicka Tutschka - 2020 - Journal of the History of Philosophy 58 (1):172-174.
    It is refreshing to read fifteen erudite articles written by seasoned experts and promising young scholars who engage the wide-ranging question of the intersection of religion and politics in Hobbes's works. The free standing arguments are not framed by Hobbes's alleged religious sincerity, or by a priori conceptions of natural law, or some modernization thesis. This work is therefore a must-read for scholars yearning to explore Hobbes's religious politics in new ways. I hope it inspires more volumes, possibly organized around (...)
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  35. Space and Fates of International Law: Between Leibniz and Hobbes.Ekaterina Yahyaoui Krivenko - 2020 - Cambridge University Press.
    The book offers the first analysis of the influence exercised by the concept of space on the emergence and continuing operation of international law. By adopting a historical perspective and analysing work of two central early modern thinkers – Leibniz and Hobbes – it offers a significant addition to a limited range of resources on early modern history of international law. The book traces links between concepts of space, universality, human cognition, law, and international law in these two early modern (...)
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  36. Against the Authority of Books: Hobbes and the Invention of Political Science.Raffaella Santi - 2019 - Philosophy Study 9 (12).
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  37. Before Anarchy: Hobbes and His Critics in Modern International Thought.Laurie M. Johnson - forthcoming - The European Legacy:1-2.
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  38. O Conatus Em Descartes, Hobbes E Espinosa.Luís César Oliva - 2018 - Doispontos 15 (1).
    Conceito oriundo do debate a respeito do movimento, o conatus, entendido como inclinação ou esforço, será um dos temas centrais da física seiscentista. Este artigo pretende explicitar o contexto de elaboração do conceito de conatus no século XVII, ou pelo menos na obra de três de seus principais filósofos: Descartes, Hobbes e Espinosa. Em Descartes, o conceito de conatus ainda se separa do conceito de movimento propriamente dito. Tal separação desaparece em Hobbes, para quem o conatus será apresentado como um (...)
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  39. Diversity and Felicity: Hobbes's Science of Human Flourishing.Ericka Tucker - 2016 - Science Et Esprit 68 (1):35-47.
    We do not generally take the Hobbesian project to be one that encourages human flourishing. I will argue that it is; indeed, I will propose that Hobbes attempts the first modern project to provide for the possibility of the diversity of human flourishing in the civil state.
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  40. Thomas Hobbes - der Leviathan: Das Urbild des Modernen Staates Und Seine Gegenbilder. 1651-2001.Horst Bredekamp - 2020 - De Gruyter.
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  41. Tanrı-Din Ve Siyaset İlişkisinin Thomas Hobbes’Un Leviathan Ve De Cive Kitapları Işığında İncelenmesi.Pervin Yiğit - forthcoming - Cumhuriyet İlahiyat Dergisi:1375-1387.
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  42. Hobbesian Internationalism: Anarchy, Authority and the Fate of Political Philosophy.Silviya Lechner - 2019 - London, Vereinigtes Königreich: Palgrave Macmillan.
    This book sets out to re-examine the foundations of Thomas Hobbes’s political philosophy, and to develop a Hobbesian normative theory of international relations. Its central thesis is that two concepts – anarchy and authority – constitute the core of Hobbes's political philosophy whose aim is to justify the state. The Hobbesian state is a type of authority (juridical, public, coercive, and supreme) which emerges under conditions of anarchy ('state of nature'). A state-of-nature argument makes a difference because it justifies authority (...)
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  43. The Opinion of Mankind: Sociability and the Theory of the State From Hobbes to Smith by Paul Sagar.Danielle Charette - 2019 - Hume Studies 42 (1):248-251.
    Paul Sagar's The Opinion of Mankind serves as an excellent synthesis of the topics of sociability and sovereignty in the history of modern political thought. The main thrust of the book is to marshal David Hume's and Adam Smith's resources as first-rate philosophers on behalf of a first-rate political theory. According to Sagar, Hume's and Smith's rich accounts of human sociability, sentiment, and historical contingency provide the foundations for what Sagar calls "the state without sovereignty". By this, he means that (...)
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  44. The Dissolution of the Social Contract in to the Unfathomable Perpetuity of Caste: Questions of Nature, the State, Inequality, and Sovereignty in Hobbes, Hegel, and Ambedkar.Rajesh Sampath - forthcoming - Symposion. Theoretical and Applied Inquiries in Philosophy and Social Sciences.
    Rajesh Sampath ABSTRACT: This paper examines Ambedkar’s critical view of certain distortions, contradictions, and instabilities in democratic norms, constitutional validity, and citizens’ rights in India’s secular, constitutional, legal, pluralistic democracy. Through a strident deconstruction utilizing Hegelian resources, the paper exposes the contortions and contradictions underpinning Hindu metaphysics in some of its most abstract texts, namely...
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  45. Jesus in an Age of Enlightenment: Radical Gospels From Thomas Hobbes to Thomas Jefferson.Jonathan C. P. Birch - 2019 - Palgrave Macmillan Uk.
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  46. Idea and Essence in the Philosophies of Hobbes and Spinoza.Albert G. A. Balz - 2009 - Gorgias Press.
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  47. The Opinion of Mankind: Sociability and the Theory of the State From Hobbes to Smith.Paul Sagar - 2018 - Princeton University Press.
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  48. Thomas Hobbes: Leviathan.Wolfgang Kersting (ed.) - 2008 - Akademie Verlag.
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  49. Principe de la Philosophie Chez Hobbes. L’Expérience de Soi Et du Monde. [REVIEW]Oberto Marrama - 2016 - Philosophical Enquiries : Revue des Philosophies Anglophones 7:155-159.
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  50. Hobbes Et le Libéralisme.Marc Parmentier - 2008 - Cahiers Philosophiques 4:87.
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