The Cambridge Companion to Leibniz

Philosophical Review 105 (2):245 (1996)
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Because of their vastness and rather fragmentary character, the writings of Leibniz leave the student unusually dependent on secondary literature for guidance. That the literature on Leibniz is exceptionally good is all the more reason to welcome the kind of orientation to the riches of both primary and secondary sources that this Companion aims to provide. Announcing itself as “the most accessible and comprehensive guide to Leibniz currently available” for nonspecialists and “a conspectus of recent developments in the interpretation of Leibniz” for specialists, it lives up to both aspirations remarkably well.



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Nicholas Jolley
University of California, Irvine

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