Rethinking the Scientific Revolution
"This book challenges the traditional historiography of the Scientific Revolution, probably the single most important unifying concept in the history of science. Usually referring to the period from Copernicus to Newton (roughly 1500 to 1700), the Scientific Revolution is considered to be the central episode in the history of science, the historical moment at which that unique way of looking at the world that we call "modern science" and its attendant institutions emerged." "Reexamination of the preoccupations of early modern natural philosophers undermines many of the assumptions underlying standard accounts of the Scientific Revolution. Starting with a dialogue between Betty Jo Teeter Dobbs and Richard S. Westfall, whose understanding of the Scientific Revolution differed in important ways, the chapters in this volume reconsider canonical figures, their areas of study, and the formation of disciplinary boundaries during this seminal period of European intellectual history."--BOOK JACKET.
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Rethinking the Scientific
Newton as Final Cause and First Mover B J T Dobbs
The Scientific Revolution Reasserted
Canonical Disciplines ReFormed
Revivification of Sir Kenelm Digby Bruce Janacek
Philosophy in Early Modern Europe Pamela H Smith
Black Monday and the Debate on Astrology during
on the Theological Implications of the Void
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