By Locke, John; Stuart, Matthew
This selection of 28 unique essays examines the varied scope of John Locke’s contributions as a celebrated thinker, empiricist, and father of recent political theory.
- Explores the influence of Locke’s notion and writing throughout quite a number fields together with epistemology, metaphysics, philosophy of technological know-how, political idea, schooling, faith, and economics
- Delves into an important Lockean issues, reminiscent of innate rules, conception, average varieties, loose will, usual rights, non secular toleration, and political liberalism
- Identifies the political, philosophical, and non secular contexts during which Locke’s perspectives constructed, with views from today’s best philosophers and scholars
- Offers an unparalleled reference of Locke’s contributions and his endured influence
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Additional resources for A Companion to Locke
Kaufman explores a number of responses to this exegetical difficulty. Locke’s account of personal identity – which first appeared in its full dress version in the second (1694) edition of the Essay – represents a startling break from the tradition he inherited, and has proven enormously influential. He parts ways with both Aristotelians and Cartesians by rejecting what Kaufman calls a “substance-based” theory of identity over time. Locke argues that the persistence of a person need not involve the persistence of either a material substance or an immaterial one.
He went to Belvoir Castle in Leicestershire to arrange a marriage between the earl’s son and the Earl of Rutland’s daughter, and supervised the education of the marriage’s progeny, 31 MARK GOLDIE the future philosopher, the third earl. Much as Shaftesbury admired Locke’s intellectual and rhetorical powers, and permitted an equality of friendship, the relationship subsisted across substantial status boundaries. Locke was no more than a senior “domestic” (member of the domus) among a staff of 40; he dined at the steward’s table and walked beside his lordship’s coach.
Locke’s Second Letter. London: Printed by J. H. for Henry Mortlock at the Phœnix in S Paul’s Church-yard. Woolhouse, R. (2007) Locke: A Biography. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 23 Part I Life and Background 1 Locke’s Life MARK GOLDIE When John Locke was born, in 1632, England’s universities were dominated by Scholastic Aristotelianism, its authors obliged to submit their books to censors, its people ruled by a monarch who had ceased to call parliaments, and its worshippers punished if they did not conform to the established Church.
A Companion to Locke by Locke, John; Stuart, Matthew