Newton and Newtonianism.
Dordrecht ; Boston : Kluwer Academic Publishers, 2004
|提及的人：||Isaac Newton; Isaac Newton; Isaac Newton|
|材料类型：||会议刊物, 文献, 互联网资源|
James E Force; Sarah Hutton
|注意：||Proceedings of a conference held in Nov. 2000 at the William Andrews Clark Memorial Library.|
|描述：||1 online resource (1 volume).|
|内容：||Preface. Introduction. 1. The New Newtonian Scholarship and the Fate of the Scientific Revolution --
2. Plans for Publishing Newton's Religious and Alchemical Manuscripts, 1982-1998 --
3. Digitizing Newton: The Newton Project and an Electronic Edition of Newton's Papers --
4. Was Newton a Voluntarist?- 5. Providence and Newton's Pantokrator: Natural Law, Miracles and Newtonian Science --
6. Eighteenth-Century Reactions to Newton's Anti-Trinitarianism --
7. Prosecuting Athanasius: Protestant Forensics and the Mirrors of Persecution --
8. Lust, Pride and Ambition: Isaac Newton and the Devil --
9. Women, Science and Newtonianism --
10. Reflections on Newton's Alchemy in Light of the New Historiography of Alchemy --
11. The Trouble with Newton in the Eighteenth Century. Index.
|丛书名：||Archives internationales d'histoire des idées, 188.|
|责任：||edited by James E. Force and Sarah Hutton.|
This volume contains eleven essays by eminent scholars which focus on Newton's theology, his study of alchemy, the early reception of Newtonianism, and the history of Newton scholarship. It includes unique accounts of the attempts over the last quarter of the twentieth century, to publish Sir Isaac Newton's theological manuscripts, including an essay by the eminent historian of philosophy, Richard H. Popkin, regarding his involvement in this enterprise, as well as essays by Rob Iliffe and Scott Mandelbrote, the founding Editorial Directors of the Newton Manuscript Project, recently set up to publish Newton's unpublished manuscripts for the first time. The volume also features the emerging interpretations of Newton's seminal theological thought, and its relationship to his scientific work, as well as other important essays which illuminate Newton's influence upon so many of the complex and seemingly paradoxical patterns of the Enlightenment.