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Basic Teach Of Gr Philosopher - S.E. Frost

Basic Teach Of Gr Philosopher

Paperback Published: 1st June 1989
ISBN: 9780385030076
Number Of Pages: 301

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A complete summary of the views of the most important philosophers since the beginning of Western civilization. Each major field of philosophic inquiry is treated in a separate chapter, so that each chapter can be read as a complete unit, without reference to the others. Includes Plato, Descartes, Spinoza, Kant, Hegel, Dewey, Sartre, and many others.

Introductionp. 1
The Nature of the Universep. 5
The Views of the Early Greek Philosophersp. 6
Plato's Theory of the Universep. 10
Aristotle's Conception of the Universep. 12
The Views of the Epicureans, Stoics, and Skepticsp. 16
The Universe According to the Greco-Religious Thinkersp. 18
The Position of the Early Christian Thinkersp. 19
The Positions of the Medieval Christian Thinkersp. 20
The Views of the Forerunners of the Renaissancep. 27
The Universe According to the Philosophers of the Renaissancep. 29
Descartes' Conception of the Universep. 31
Spinoza's Theory of the Universep. 33
The Positions of Locke, Berkeley, and Humep. 35
Leibnitz' Theory of the Universep. 39
Kant's Conception of the Universep. 40
Fichte, Schelling, and Hegelp. 41
The Views of the Later German Philosophersp. 44
The Positions of John Stuart Mill and Herbert Spencerp. 47
Josiah Royce, William James, and John Deweyp. 49
The Views of Henri Bergson and George Santayanap. 51
Man's Place in the Universep. 53
Man's Importance According to the Early Greek Philosophersp. 54
The Positions of Socrates, Plato, and Aristotlep. 56
The Views of the Later Greek Thinkersp. 58
Man's Importance According to the Early Christian Thinkersp. 58
The Views of the Medieval Christian Thinkersp. 59
As Seen by the Forerunners of the Renaissancep. 62
The Positions of Bacon and Hobbesp. 63
The Views of Descartes and Spinozap. 64
Man's Place as Seen by Locke, Berkeley, and Humep. 65
The Views of Leibnitzp. 67
The Position of Rousseaup. 68
Kant's View of Man's Importancep. 68
Fichte, Schelling, Schleiermacher, and Hegelp. 69
The Views of Later German Thinkersp. 72
Man's Place According to Comtep. 74
The Positions of Mill and Spencerp. 75
The Views of James, Dewey, and Russellp. 77
What Is Good and What Is Evil?p. 80
Good and Evil According to the Early Greek Philosophersp. 81
The Ethical Views of Socrates, Plato, and Aristotlep. 83
Good and Evil According to the Epicureans and Stoicsp. 86
The Position of the Greco-Religious Thinkersp. 87
The Ethical Views of the Early Christian Thinkersp. 88
The Views of the Medieval Christian Thinkersp. 89
Hobbes, Spinoza, Locke, and Leibnitzp. 91
The Ethical Philosophy of Kantp. 94
The Views of Fichte and Schopenhauerp. 95
According to Mill, Bentham, and Spencerp. 97
The Ethical Views of James and Deweyp. 98
The Nature of Godp. 100
The Views of the Early Greek Philosophersp. 102
The Concept of God in the Thought of Socrates, Plato, and Aristotlep. 104
The Position of the Later Greek Thinkersp. 106
The Greco-Religious Ideas About Godp. 107
The Early and Medieval Christian Conception of Godp. 108
Bruno, Boehme, and Other Forerunners of the Renaissancep. 113
The Position of Bacon, Hobbes, Descartes, and Pascalp. 114
The Nature of God According to Spinozap. 116
The Views of Locke, Berkeley, Hume, and Leibnitzp. 117
The Concept of God in the Thought of Kantp. 120
Fichte, Schelling, Schleiermacher, Hegel, and Later German Thinkersp. 121
The Position of Comte, Spencer, and Bradleyp. 124
The Views of James and Deweyp. 124
Fate versus Free Willp. 127
The Idea of Fate Among the Early Greek Thinkersp. 129
According to Socrates, Plato, and Aristotlep. 130
The Views of the Later Greek Philosophersp. 132
The Position of the Greco-Religious Thinkersp. 134
Early and Medieval Christian Thinkersp. 135
The Views of Bacon, Hobbes, Descartes, and Spinozap. 139
The Position of Locke, of Hume, and of Leibnitzp. 142
Fate and Free Will According to Voltaire and to Rousseaup. 145
Kant, Fichte, Schelling, Schopenhauer, and Other German Thinkersp. 146
The Position of Mill and of Greenp. 150
The Views of James and Deweyp. 151
The Soul and Immortalityp. 153
The Soul as Viewed by the Early Greek Philosophersp. 155
The Soul and Immortality According to Plato and Aristotlep. 157
The Position of the Later Greek Thinkersp. 159
The Views of Plotinusp. 160
The Early and Medieval Christian Conception of the Soulp. 160
The Soul According to the Forerunners of the Renaissancep. 162
The Views of Bacon and Hobbesp. 163
The Views of Descartes and Spinozap. 163
Locke, Berkeley, Hume, and Leibnitzp. 165
The Soul and Immortality According to Kantp. 167
Fichte, Schleiermacher, Herbart, and Schopenhauerp. 168
Recent and Present-Day Conceptions of the Soul and Immortalityp. 170
Man and the Statep. 175
The State as Viewed by the Early Greek Philosophersp. 178
The State According to Socrates, Plato, and Aristotlep. 181
The Positions of the Later Greek Thinkersp. 184
The Views of the Early Christian Thinkersp. 186
The Views of the Medieval Christian Thinkersp. 188
The State as Viewed by the Forerunners of the Renaissancep. 192
Machiavelli's Conception of the Statep. 193
Grotius, Hobbes, and Other Thinkers of the Renaissancep. 194
The Views of Spinoza, Locke, and Adam Smithp. 196
The Position of Voltaire and of Rousseaup. 198
The State According to Hegel, Marx, and Lassallep. 199
De Maistre, Saint-Simon, and Comtep. 200
The Views of Mill and Spencerp. 202
Nietzsche's Conception of the Statep. 204
The Views of Dewey and Recent Thinkersp. 205
Man and Educationp. 207
Education as Viewed by the Early Greek Philosophersp. 209
According to Socrates, Plato, and Aristotlep. 210
The Roman Conception of Educationp. 212
Early Christian Conception of Educationp. 213
St. Benedict and the Monastic Way of Lifep. 214
Education in the Middle Ages and Early Renaissancep. 215
Martin Luther and the Protestant Reformationp. 217
The Views of Bacon and Hobbesp. 218
Comenius' Philosophy of Educationp. 218
Locke and Rousseaup. 219
Pestalozzi's Conception of Educationp. 221
Herbart's View of Educationp. 222
Froebel's Conception of Educationp. 223
Mind and Matterp. 226
Mind and Matter as Contrasted by the Early Greek Thinkersp. 228
Plato, Aristotle, and the Later Greek Philosophersp. 230
The Positions of Philo and St. Augustinep. 233
According to the Medieval Christian Thinkersp. 234
Roger Bacon and Paracelsusp. 235
Francis Bacon and Hobbesp. 236
Descartes and Spinozap. 238
Locke, Berkeley, and Humep. 240
The Views of Leibnitzp. 241
Kant and Later German Philosophersp. 241
Bradley, Royce, and Bergsonp. 244
Comte, James, Dewey, Santayanap. 244
Ideas and Thinkingp. 246
What Thinking Meant to the Early Greek Philosophersp. 247
According to Socrates, Plato, and Aristotlep. 249
The Views of the Later Greek Philosophersp. 250
The Medieval Christian Viewp. 251
Galileo and the Beginning of the Scientific Attitudep. 253
Bacon, Descartes, Spinozap. 254
Locke, Berkeley, Hume, and Leibnitzp. 256
Kant, Fichte, Hegelp. 257
Comte, Mill, Spencerp. 260
James and Deweyp. 260
Some Recent Approaches to Philosophyp. 263
Kierkegaard and the Beginnings of Existentialismp. 264
The Views of Heidegger, Jaspers, and Sartrep. 265
Three Philosophers of Science: Whitehead, Russell, and Moorep. 266
Logical Positivismp. 268
Two Philosophers of the Spiritp. 269
Some Current Philosophers in the Religious Traditionp. 270
Conclusionp. 272
Biographical Notesp. 275
Indexp. 297
Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.

ISBN: 9780385030076
ISBN-10: 038503007X
Audience: General
Format: Paperback
Language: English
Number Of Pages: 301
Published: 1st June 1989
Publisher: Bantam Doubleday Dell Publishing Group Inc
Country of Publication: US
Dimensions (cm): 20.1 x 13.3  x 1.7
Weight (kg): 0.24
Edition Number: 1