Baruch de Spinoza

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Related to Baruch Spinoza: Immanuel Kant
  • noun

Synonyms for Baruch de Spinoza

Dutch philosopher who espoused a pantheistic system (1632-1677)

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In a working-class, "multicultural" housing estate in northern Kassel, the Swiss artist Thomas Hirschhorn has erected a multipart interactive anti-"monument" to Bataille, similar to those he has already dedicated to Gilles Deleuze (in Avignon) and Baruch Spinoza (in Amsterdam).
Everything Baruch Spinoza (1632-77) said seems to preclude finding anything meaningful about politics in his work, admits Balibar (philosophy, U.
introduces the thought of Dutch philosopher Baruch Spinoza (1632-77).
engages Baruch Spinoza (1632-77) as a thinker who is at once biblical and modern.
Among those whose works are included are Thucydides, Plato, Cicero, Pope Innocent IV, Thomas Aquinas, Dante Alighieri, Martin Luther, Hugo Grotius, Thomas Hobbes, Baruch Spinoza, John Locke, Carl von Clausewitz, Karl Marx, Woodrow Wilson, Bertrand Russell, John Rawls, Michael Walzer, and Kofi Annan.
The pantheism of Dutch philosopher Baruch Spinoza (1632-77) was the chief inspiration for the Romantic conception of Nature, says Seung (liberal arts, U.
Scholars identified only by name examine not the ideas of Dutch philosopher Baruch Spinoza (1632-77) but the production and dissemination of them, including the authenticity of some tracts attributed to him.
But perhaps the most famous heretic is Baruch Spinoza, the 17th-century philosopher whose work challenging the idea of an omipotent God and the divinity of the Bible led to his excommunication--known in Hebrew as cherem--from the Amsterdam Jewish community.
99--In the Ethics, Baruch Spinoza supports bold philosophical claims--monism, for instance--with some of philosophy's most bewildering argumentation.
Baruch Spinoza (1632-1677), a Dutch philosopher of Portuguese origin, is considered one of the great rationalists of seventeenth-century philosophy, laying the groundwork for the eighteenth-century Enlightenment and modern biblical criticism.
Fortunately, Rabasa offsets this by introducing two contemporary authors who proposed tolerance in writing as an alternative: Inca Garcilaso de la Vega, who was the illegitimate son of a conquistador and a Quechua noblewoman, and the Jewish philosopher Baruch Spinoza.
Baruch Spinoza (1632-1677) was noted for his work in which area?
Baruch Spinoza, the offspring of a family of convoy[degrees] refugees from Portugal, is the exemplary rationalist.
I cited Mahler, Artur Rubinstein, Itzhak Perlman, Isaac Stern, Daniel Barenboim, as well as philosophers such as Baruch Spinoza and wondered aloud if it was the very fact of being a people who were constantly persecuted from one place to another that produced this multi-talented, multi-lingual diaspora.
of Naples "Federico II," Italy) explores the philosophical progression from the ancient Christian virtue of tolerance to the right of the freedom of religion and conscience backed by the civil virtue of prudentia, focusing in particular on 18th century Dutch and Italian culture and writings by such figures as Baruch Spinoza, John Locke, Gerard Noodt, Jean Barbeyrac, and Gianfrancesco Conforti.