Bochumer Philosophisches Jahrbuch Fur Antike Und Mittelalter 10 (1):129-161 (2005)
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This article tries to give a survey of anthropological thinking in early modern philosophy, taking ‘anthropology’ not in its modern sense and not even sensu strictu as for example Otto Casman did it in his work from the late 16th century, i.e.: as the physiology of the human being, but sensu lato as a philosophical reflection on the condition of man as an ‘animal rationale’. The arguments focus on three ‘directions’ of the inner movement of the mental and psychological activity of mankind, which, taken all together, form the total concept of “Selbstrealisierung”.



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Thomas Leinkauf
University of Münster

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The Monstrosity of Vice: Sin and Slavery in Campanella’s Political Thought.Brian Garcia - 2020 - Aither: Journal for the Study of Greek and Latin Philosophical Traditions 12 (2):232–248.

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