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The chief works of Benedict de Spinoza

Auteur : Benedictus de Spinoza; R H M Elwes; Francesco Cordasco
Éditeur : New York : Dover, 1955, ©1951.
Édition/format :   Livre : Anglais : New edVoir toutes les éditions et les formats
Base de données :WorldCat
Résumé :
Spinoza"s greatest works translated by a great expert and just in time for USA to choose between Nietsche and Leibniz.
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Détails

Genre/forme : Records and correspondence
Correspondence
Personne nommée : Benedictus de Spinoza; Benedictus de Spinoza
Format : Livre
Tous les auteurs / collaborateurs : Benedictus de Spinoza; R H M Elwes; Francesco Cordasco
Numéro OCLC : 8510289
Note sur la langue : Translated from Latin.
Notes : "This new Dover edition, printed in 1955, is an unabridged republication of the Bohn Library edition ...
Description : 2 volumes ; 21 cm
Contenu : v. 1. A theologico-political treatise and A political treatise. Of prophecy --
Of prophets --
Of the vocation of the Hebrews, and whether the gift of prophecy was peculiar to them --
Of the divine law --
Of the ceremonial law --
Of miracles --
Of the interpretation of scripture --
Of the authorship of the Pentateuch, and the other historical books of the Old Testament --
Other questions about these books --
An examination of the remaining books of the Old Testament according to the preceding method --
An inquiry whether the apostles wrote their epistles as apostles and prophets, or merely as teachers, and an explanation of what is meant by an apostle --
Of the true original of the divine law, and wherefore scripture is called sacred, and the word of God. How that, in so far as it contains the word of God, it has come down to us uncorrupted --
It is shown, that scripture teaches only very simple doctrines, such as suffice for right conduct --
Definitions of faith, the true faith, and the foundations of faith, which is once for all separated from philosophy --
Theology is shown not to be subservient to reason, nor reason to theology: a definition of the reason which enables us to accept the authority of the bible --
Of the foundations of a state; of the natural and civil rights of individuals; and of the rights of the sovereign power --
It is shown, that no one can or need transfer all his rights to the sovereign power. Of the Hebrew Republic, as it was during the lifetime of Moses, and after his death till the foundation of the monarchy; and of its excellence. Lastly, of the causes why the theocratic republic fell, and why it could hardly have continued with dissention --
From the commonwealth of the Hebrews and their history certain lessons are deduced --
It is shown that the right over matters spiritual lies wholly with the sovereign, and that the outward forms of religion should be in accordance with public peace, if we would worship God aright --
That in a free state every man may think what he likes, and say what he thinks. v. 2. On the improvement of the understanding ; The ethics ; Correspondence. On the improvement of the understanding --
The ethics : pt. I. Concerning God ; pt. II. Of the nature and origin of the mind ; pt. III. On the origin and nature of the emotions ; pt. IV. Of human bondage or the strength of the emotions ; pt. V. On the power of the understanding, or of human freedom --
Spinoza's correspondence (abridged).
Autres titres : Works.
Works of Spinoza
Responsabilité : translated from the Latin, with an introduction, by R.H.M. Elwes ; with a bibliographical note by Francesco Cordasco.

Résumé :

Spinoza"s greatest works translated by a great expert and just in time for USA to choose between Nietsche and Leibniz.

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schema:description"v. 1. A theologico-political treatise and A political treatise. Of prophecy -- Of prophets -- Of the vocation of the Hebrews, and whether the gift of prophecy was peculiar to them -- Of the divine law -- Of the ceremonial law -- Of miracles -- Of the interpretation of scripture -- Of the authorship of the Pentateuch, and the other historical books of the Old Testament -- Other questions about these books -- An examination of the remaining books of the Old Testament according to the preceding method -- An inquiry whether the apostles wrote their epistles as apostles and prophets, or merely as teachers, and an explanation of what is meant by an apostle -- Of the true original of the divine law, and wherefore scripture is called sacred, and the word of God. How that, in so far as it contains the word of God, it has come down to us uncorrupted -- It is shown, that scripture teaches only very simple doctrines, such as suffice for right conduct -- Definitions of faith, the true faith, and the foundations of faith, which is once for all separated from philosophy -- Theology is shown not to be subservient to reason, nor reason to theology: a definition of the reason which enables us to accept the authority of the bible -- Of the foundations of a state; of the natural and civil rights of individuals; and of the rights of the sovereign power -- It is shown, that no one can or need transfer all his rights to the sovereign power. Of the Hebrew Republic, as it was during the lifetime of Moses, and after his death till the foundation of the monarchy; and of its excellence. Lastly, of the causes why the theocratic republic fell, and why it could hardly have continued with dissention -- From the commonwealth of the Hebrews and their history certain lessons are deduced -- It is shown that the right over matters spiritual lies wholly with the sovereign, and that the outward forms of religion should be in accordance with public peace, if we would worship God aright -- That in a free state every man may think what he likes, and say what he thinks."@en
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