Aristotle's Physics: A Collection of Essays
By: Lindsay Judson (editor)Paperback
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The Physics is one of Aristotle's masterpieces - a work of extraordinary intellectual power which has had a profound influence on the development of metaphysics and the philosophy of science, as well as on the development of physics itself. This collection of ten new essays by leading Aristotelian scholars examines a wide range of issues in the Physics and related works, including method, causation and explanation, chance, teleology, the infinite, the nature of time, the critique of atomism, the role of mathematics in Aristotle's physics, and the concept of self-motion. The essays offer fresh approaches to Aristotle's work in these areas, and important new interpretations of his thought. The book also contains an extensive bibliography.
Aristotle's Method in Natural Science: Robert Bolton: Physics I; Julius M. Moravcsik: What makes reality intelligible? Reflections on Aristotle's Theory of Aitia; Cynthia A. Freeland: Accidental causes and real explanations; Lindsay Judson: Chance and 'Always or for the most part' in Aristotle; David Charles: Teleological causation in the Physics; William Charlton: Aristotle's potential infinites; Michael Inwood: Aristotle on the reality of time; David Bostock: Aristotle on continuity in Physics VI; Edward Hussey: Aristotle's mathematical physics: a reconstruction; Mary Louise Gill: Aristotle on self-motion.
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- ID: 9780198236023
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