The Individual and the Cosmos in Renaissance Philosophy
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BeschreibungThis provocative volume, one of the most important interpretive works on the philosophical thought of the Renaissance, has long been regarded as a classic in its field. Ernst Cassirer here examines the changes brewing in the early stages of the Renaissance, tracing the interdependence of philosophy, language, art, and science; the newfound recognition of individual consciousness; and the great thinkers of the period--from da Vinci and Galileo to Pico della Mirandola and Giordano Bruno. "The Individual and the Cosmos in Renaissance Philosophy" discusses the importance of fifteenth-century philosopher Nicholas Cusanus, the concepts of freedom and necessity, and the subject-object problem in Renaissance thought. "This fluent translation of a scholarly and penetrating original leaves little impression of an attempt to show that a 'spirit of the age' or 'spiritual essence of the time' unifies and expresses itself in all aspects of society or culture."--"Philosophy"
PortraitErnst Cassirer (1874-1945) was a philosopher and historian of philosophy. He taught at Friedrich Wilhelm University and the University of Hamburg, where he was Leo Strauss's dissertation advisor, before fleeing Nazi Germany in 1933. In exile, he lectured at the universities of Oxford, Gothenburg, Yale, and Columbia. His better-known works include the three-volume Philosophy of Symbolic Forms and The Myth of the State.
Pressestimmen"Individuum und Cosmos is one of Cassirer's short provocative works and has been regarded as a classic in Renaissance studies ever since its publication." - Political Studies "This fluent translation of a scholarly and penetrating original leaves little impression of an attempt to show that a 'spirit of the age' or 'spiritual essence of the time' unifies and expresses itself in all aspects of society or culture." - Philosophy"
Untertitel: Sprache: Englisch.
Verlag: UNIV OF CHICAGO PR
Erscheinungsdatum: April 2010
Seitenanzahl: 199 Seiten
Übersetzer/Sprecher: Übersetzt von Mario Domandi