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The Cambridge Companion to Leibniz
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  • Cited by 7
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Torres Jarrín, Mario 2017. El Acervo Integracionista en Europa y América: Las Relaciones entre Europa y América Latina desde una Perspectiva Histórica. Iberoamericana – Nordic Journal of Latin American and Caribbean Studies, Vol. 46, Issue. 1, p. 54.

    Roland, Jeanne 2012. Leibniz et l'individualité organique. p. 365.

    García-Rivera, Alejandro 2007. The Blackwell Companion to Christian Spirituality. p. 345.

    Groenewald, Gerald 2004. To Leibniz, from Dorha: A Khoi Prayer in the Republic of Letters. Itinerario, Vol. 28, Issue. 01, p. 29.

    Lodge, Paul 2001. LEIBNIZ'S NOTION OF AN AGGREGATE. British Journal for the History of Philosophy, Vol. 9, Issue. 3, p. 467.

    Stone, M.W.F. Floridi, Luciano Henry, John Springborg, Patricia Stone, M. W. F. Riley, Patrick Schuurman, Paul Look, Brandon Hutton, Sarah Thomas, D. O. and Adair‐Toteff, Christopher 1999. Book reviews. British Journal for the History of Philosophy, Vol. 7, Issue. 1, p. 155.

    Phemister, Pauline 1999. Leibniz and the elements of compound bodies1. British Journal for the History of Philosophy, Vol. 7, Issue. 1, p. 57.


Book description

Gottfried Leibniz was a remarkable thinker who made fundamental contributions not only to philosophy, but also to the development of modern mathematics and science. At the centre of Leibniz's philosophy stands his metaphysics, an ambitious attempt to discover the nature of reality through the use of unaided reason. This volume provides a systematic and comprehensive account of the full range of Leibniz's thought, exploring the metaphysics in detail and showing its subtle and complex relationship to his views on logic, language, physics, and theology. Other chapters examine the intellectual context of his thought and its reception in the eighteenth century.New readers and nonspecialists will find this the most accessible and comprehensive guide to Leibniz currently available. Advanced students and specialists will find a conspectus of recent developments in the interpretation of Leibniz.


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