Although Leibniz's writing forms an enormous corpus, no single work stands as a canonical expression of his whole philosophy. In addition, the wide range of Leibniz's work--letters, published papers, and fragments on a variety of philosophical, religious, mathematical, and scientific questions over a fifty-year period--heightens the challenge of preparing an edition of his writings in English translation from the French and Latin.Leibniz presents himself as a mediator in this essay, which is often cited and paraphrased in his later writings. ... A notion which is not sufficient for recognizing the thing represented is obscure, as, for example, if whenever I remember someanbsp;...
|Author||:||Gottfried Wilhelm Freiherr von Leibniz|
|Publisher||:||Hackett Publishing - 1989-01-01|