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Kant's Moral Religion
Allen W. Wood
Kant's Moral Religion argues that Kant's doctrine of religious belief if consistent with his best critical thinking and, in fact, that the "moral arguments"—along with the faith they justify—are an integral part of Kant's critical thinking.


"Writing about Kant's ideas simply and clearly is never easy, but Wood manages to do so, with good scholarship rendered unobtrusive by his ability to keep touch with the realities of faith and morality."—Choice



Rigorism of Truth
"Moses the Egyptian" and Other Writings on Freud and Arendt
Hans Blumenberg
In "Moses the Egyptian"—the centerpiece of Rigorism of Truth, the German philosopher Hans Blumenberg addresses two defining figures in the intellectual history of the twentieth century: Sigmund Freud and Hannah Arendt. Unpublished during his...



From Plato to Platonism
Lloyd P. Gerson
Lloyd P. Gerson argues that Plato was a Platonist and challenges fundamental assumptions about how Plato’s teachings have come to be...



Diogenes of Oinoanda/Diogène d’Œnoanda
Epicureanism and Philosophical Debates/Épicurisme et controverses
The texts of Diogenes of Oinoanda (2nd century AD) who invited his readers to an Epicurean life is the largest ancient inscription ever discovered. Over 70 new finds have increased the number of known wall blocks and fragments to nearly 300, offering...



Plutarch's Science of Natural Problems
A Study with Commentary on Quaestiones Naturales
Michiel Meeusen



A Versatile Gentleman
Consistency in Plutarch's Writing






On Duties
Marcus Tullius Cicero
Benjamin Patrick Newton's translation of Cicero’s On Duties is the most complete edition of a text that has been considered a source of moral authority throughout classical, medieval, and modern times. It features an introduction, outline, footnotes, interpretative essay, glossary, and indexes, making Cicero’s thought accessible.



Euripides' Revolution under Cover
An Essay
Pietro Pucci
In this provocative book, Pietro Pucci explores what he sees as Euripides's revolutionary literary art. While scholars have long pointed to subversive elements in Euripides’s plays, Pucci goes a step further in identifying a Euripidean program of enlightened thought enacted through carefully wrought textual strategies.



Augustine and Academic Skepticism
A Philosophical Study
Blake D. Dutton
Augustine and Academic Skepticism is the first comprehensive treatment of Augustine's critique of Academic skepticism. In clear and accessible prose, Blake D. Dutton presents that critique as a serious work of philosophy and engages with it precisely as such.



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