After Leibniz's death in 1716, Clarke published an edition of their philosophical correspondence--a wide-ranging discussion of the nature of God, human souls, free will and indifference of choice, space and time, the vacuum, miracles, and matter and force. Clarke included his own letters, his translations of Leibniz's letters, and some translated passages from Leibniz's French and Latin works that helped to illuminate their exchanges.
Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
Otras ediciones - Ver todas
according action active actually admit alike allowed answer appear Appendix argument arise attraction beginning bodies called cause Clarke Clarke's concerning consequently considered consists continually contradiction contrary created depend determined duration earth effect equal eternal everything exactly exist explained falling finite follow force formed give given God's gravity greater ideas immensity impossible impulsive indifferent infinite instance intelligent Isaac laws learned Leibniz less Letter machine manner material mathematical matter means mechanical mere mind miracle motion motives move nature necessity never Newton objection observed operation opinion organs otherwise particles particular passes perceive perfect perfectly philosophy possible present principle produce proportion prove quantity question receive refers relation relative Reply resistance respect rest seems sense situation soul space substance sufficient reason suppose Theodicy things Third tion translation true understand universe void weights whole wisdom