Synonyms for spinoza or Related words with spinoza

hegel              gadamer              nietzsche              pantheism              parmenides              schopenhauer              fichte              aristotelian              plotinus              kant              heidegger              kierkegaard              kantian              aristotle              descartes              hegelian              habermas              durkheim              spinozism              intuitionism              deism              herbart              schleiermacher              atomism              nominalism              theodicy              metaphysical              husserl              derrida              existentialism              protagoras              metaphysics              neoplatonism              materialist              nominalist              malebranche              stoics              leibniz              panpsychism              hobbes              christology              averroes              rationalism              empiricism              epicurus              psychologism              holism              gnosticism              conventionalism              panentheism             

Examples of "spinoza"
Spinoza may refer to the philosopher Baruch Spinoza, or several things named after him:
Benedictus is a Latin name with similar meaning; cf. Baruch Spinoza or Benedictus de Spinoza.
Spinoza (1951; second edition 1962; third edition 1987) is a book about Baruch Spinoza by the English philosopher Stuart Hampshire. The work includes a foreword by philosopher A. J. Ayer, while a new introduction was added to the 1987 edition. "Spinoza" has become a classic work about Spinoza and has received praise from philosophers. In 2005, "Spinoza", along with Hampshire's other writings on the philosopher, was incorporated into a single volume, published as "Spinoza and Spinozism".
In 1634, apparently to clear some debts, he became involved commercially with Michael Spinoza (father of philosopher Baruch Spinoza).
Spinoza engaged in correspondence from December 1664 to June 1665 with Willem van Blijenbergh, an amateur Calvinist theologian, who questioned Spinoza on the definition of evil. Later in 1665, Spinoza notified Oldenburg that he had started to work on a new book, the "Theologico-Political Treatise", published in 1670. Leibniz disagreed harshly with Spinoza in his own manuscript "Refutation of Spinoza," but he is also known to have met with Spinoza on at least one occasion (as mentioned above), and his own work bears some striking resemblances to specific important parts of Spinoza's philosophy (see: Monadology).
Spinoza thinks that there are an "infinite" number of attributes, but there are two attributes for which Spinoza thinks we can have knowledge. Namely, "thought" and "extension".
“Absolute and Relative Senses of Liberum and Libertas in Spinoza” in Spinoza nel 350 Anniversario della Nascita (ed. Emilia Giancotti), Naples: Bibliopolis, 1985, 259-280.
Spinoza thinks that there are an "infinite" number of attributes, but there are two attributes for which Spinoza thinks we can have knowledge. Namely, "thought" and "extension".
“Pierre Macherey’s Hegel ou Spinoza” in Spinoza: Issues and Directions (ed. Edwin Curley and Pierre-François Moreau), Leiden: E. J. Brill, 1990, 373-80.
Blessedness (or salvation or freedom), Spinoza thinks,
Spinoza also corresponded with Peter Serrarius, a radical Protestant and millennarian merchant. Serrarius was a patron to Spinoza after Spinoza left the Jewish community, and even had letters sent and received for the philosopher to and from third parties. Spinoza and Serrarius maintained their relationship until Serrarius' death in 1669. By the beginning of the 1660s, Spinoza's name became more widely known, and eventually Gottfried Leibniz and Henry Oldenburg paid him visits, as stated in Matthew Stewart's "The Courtier and the Heretic". Spinoza corresponded with Oldenburg for the rest of his short life.
Spinoza discusses the three kinds of knowledge in E2P40s2.
In 1929-1935 Hallett - British Secretary of the Societas Spinoza.
Spinoza has had influence beyond the confines of philosophy.
In 1986, Yovel founded the Jerusalem Spinoza Institute with a dual intention – to foster Spinoza scholarship, and to promote public education around ideas associated with Spinoza (such as democracy, secularism, and tolerance) both as all- European thinker and as an emblematic figure of Jewish modernity).
Spinoza argues that the second kind of knowledge arises:
Historically, Baruch Spinoza was a subscriber to this belief.
Spinoza gives the following definitions of "Good", and "Evil":
Maimon is said to have Influenced Hegel’s writing on Spinoza. "[T]here seems to be a striking similarity between Maimon’s discussion of Spinoza in the "Lebensgeschichte" (Maimon's autobiography) and Hegel’s discussion of Spinoza in the "Lectures in the History of Philosophy"."
In 2003, Dijkgraaf was awarded the Spinoza Prize. In doing so he became the first recipient of the award whose advisor also was a recipient ('t Hooft received the first Spinoza Prize in 1995). He used part of his Spinoza Prize grant to set up a website targeted at children and promoting science: