|Individuation and Identity in Early Modern Philosophy (Descartes to Kant): Introduction|
|Barber (Kenneth F.)|
|Source: Barber (Kenneth F.) & Gracia (Jorge J.E.) - Individuation and Identity in Early Modern Philosophy (Descartes to Kant), 1994, Introduction: pp. 1-11|
|Paper - Abstract|
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Philosophers Index Abstract
This book contains ten articles on the problems of individuation1 and identity in the early modern period. Major philosophers discussed included Descartes, Malebranche, Spinoza, Locke, Berkeley, Hume, Leibniz, Wolff, and Kant. In addition, the contributions of minor Cartesians, especially Regis and Desgabets, are discussed in a separate chapter. This book is the first to concentrate on the problems of individuation2 and identity in early modern philosophy and to trace their philosophical development though the period in a coherent way. Book Contents
Footnote 7: See "Bolton (Martha Brandt) - Locke on Identity: The Scheme of Simple and Compound Things".
Footnote 9: See "Wilson (Fred) - Substance and Self in Locke and Hume".
Footnote 10: See "McCullough (Laurence) - Leibniz’s Principle of Individuation in His Disputatio metaphysica de principio individui of 1663".
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