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  1.  6
    Dolf Rami, Existenz und Anzahl. Eine kritische Untersuchung von Freges Konzeption der Existenz. Paderborn: Mentis Verlag, 2018, 225 Seiten. [REVIEW]Christopher Badura - 2020 - Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 102 (1):154-158.
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  2. Dolf Rami, Existenz und Anzahl. Eine kritische Untersuchung von Freges Konzeption der Existenz. Paderborn: Mentis Verlag, 2018, 225 Seiten.Existenz und Anzahl. Eine kritische Untersuchung von Freges Konzeption der Existenz. [REVIEW]Christopher Badura - 2020 - Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 102 (1):154-158.
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  3.  1
    Das Recht in der Kritik der reinen Vernunft.Reinhard Brandt - 2020 - Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 102 (1):131-149.
    Recent publications claim that Kant has been profoundly influenced by contemporary publications on juridical deductions. I try to show, that this cannot be right. The introductory note of the “Transcendental Deduction” poses two questions: “quid facti?” and “quid juris?”. The first is answered by the demonstration of the possibility of relations between pure concepts and pure intuition und sensations, the second by the implicit refutation of David Hume. Kant and his interpreters sustain the possibility of using juridical concepts, that are (...)
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  4. Aristotle on Self-Sufficiency, External Goods, and Contemplation.Marc Gasser-Wingate - 2020 - Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 102 (1):1-28.
    Aristotle tells us that contemplation is the most self-sufficient form of virtuous activity: we can contemplate alone, and with minimal resources, while moral virtues like courage require other individuals to be courageous towards, or courageous with. This is hard to square with the rest of his discussion of self-sufficiency in the Ethics: Aristotle doesn't generally seek to minimize the number of resources necessary for a flourishing human life, and seems happy to grant that such a life will be self-sufficient despite (...)
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  5.  1
    Perception and Pluralism: Leibniz’s Theological Derivation of Perception in Connection with Platonism, Rationalism and Substance Monism.Gastón Robert - 2020 - Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 102 (1):56-101.
    This article discusses Leibniz’s claim that every substance is endowed with the property of perception in connection with Platonism, rationalism and the problem of substance monism. It is argued that Leibniz’s ascription of perception to every substance relies on his Platonic conception of finite things as imitations of God, in whom there is ‘infinite perception’. Leibniz’s Platonism, however, goes beyond the notion of imitation, including also the emanative causal relation and the logical priority of the absolute over the limited. It (...)
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  6.  2
    Anne-Lise Darras-Worms, Plotin, Traité 31 (V, 8): Sur la beauté intelligible, Introduction, traduction, commentaire et notes par Anne-Lise Darras-Worms (= Bibliothèque des Textes Philosophiques / Les Écrits de Plotin), Paris, 2018. pp. 303.Plotin, Traité 31 (V, 8): Sur la beauté intelligible. [REVIEW]Christian Vassallo - 2020 - Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 102 (1):150-154.
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  7.  2
    Anne-Lise Darras-Worms, Plotin, Traité 31 (V, 8): Sur la beauté intelligible, Introduction, traduction, commentaire et notes par Anne-Lise Darras-Worms (= Bibliothèque des Textes Philosophiques / Les Écrits de Plotin), Paris, 2018. pp. 303. [REVIEW]Christian Vassallo - 2020 - Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 102 (1):150-154.
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  8. The Kantian Capacity for Moral Self-Control: Abstraction at Two Levels.Marijana Vujoševiċ - 2020 - Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 102 (1):102-130.
    As a rule, the Kantian capacity for self-control is interpreted as a kind of tool for compelling ourselves to act on the basis of the maxims we have adopted. To the extent that we merely acknowledge its role in following already-adopted maxims, however, we fail to capture the distinctive aspect of moral self-control identified by Kant. In this paper, I propose a fuller account of the Kantian capacity for moral self-control; I do so mainly by analyzing this capacity as our (...)
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  9.  5
    Spinoza on Action and Immanent Causation.Stephen Zylstra - 2020 - Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 102 (1):29-55.
    I address an apparent conflict between Spinoza’s concepts of immanent causation and acting/doing [agere]. Spinoza apparently holds that an immanent cause undergoes [patitur] whatever it does. Yet according to his stated definition of acting and undergoing in the Ethics, this is impossible; to act is to be an adequate cause, while to undergo is to be merely a partial cause. Spinoza also seems committed to God’s being the adequate cause of all things, and, in a well-known passage, appears to deny (...)
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