Cohen and Smith (Eds.) (2002)
Cohen, Bernard I. and Smith, George. (Eds.). (2002) The Cambridge Companion to Newton. Cambridge University Press.
|Title||The Cambridge Companion to Newton|
|Author(s)||George Smith, Bernard Cohen|
|Publisher||Cambridge University Press|
Sir Isaac Newton (1642–1727) was one of the greatest scientists of all time, a thinker of extraordinary range and creativity who has left enduring legacies in mathematics and the natural sciences. In this volume a team of distinguished contributors examine all the main aspects of Newton's thought, including not only his approach to space, time, mechanics, and universal gravity in his Principia, his research in optics, and his contributions to mathematics, but also his more clandestine investigations into alchemy, theology, and prophecy, which have sometimes been overshadowed by his mathematical and scientific interests.
Articles in This Collection
Here are the articles from this collection listed in the bibliographic records:
- Disalle (2004): Disalle, Robert. (2004) Newton’s Philosophical Analysis of Space and Time. In Cohen and Smith (Eds.) (2002), 33-56.
- Smith (2002): Smith, George. (2002) The Methodology of the Principia. In Cohen and Smith (Eds.) (2002), 138-173.
- Harper (2002): Harper, William. (2002) Newton’s Argument for Universal Gravitation. In Cohen and Smith (Eds.) (2002), 174-201.
- Mandelbrote (2004): Mandelbrote, Scott. (2004) Newton and Eighteenth Century Christianity. In Cohen and Smith (Eds.) (2002), 409-430.
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