save the date: Alex Madva (Cal Poly Pomona) is helping co-ordinate a philosophy-edit session at the upcoming WikiConference North America, being held in San Diego at our Central Library next weekend (Oct 7-10). The philosophy-edit session will take place on Saturday Oct 8, from 130-400pm, and its main goal will be “to improve the site’s coverage of underrepresented philosophers and philosophy“, with a special focus on philosophers who belong to the “women in red” category. hope to see you there!
here I continue pic-clipping my way through Goclenius’s charts from 1613 Lexicon Philosophicum, to visually display one way in which various key concepts were analyzed/taxonomized in early modern German philosophy before Kant — this post will highlight terms starting with ‘G’ through ‘M’.
speaking today at the “Mapping Digital Futures” event at UCSD about pli — philosophy local interactive (sign-in req) — our local install of CUNY’s cbox wordpress/buddypress local social network suite — excited to point out its many benefits (see below for one example: mobile responsiveness vs TED/blackboard; a few more screenshots here) — and also(!) angle for more server space / resources….
another set of charts from Goclenius’s influential 1613 Lexicon Philosophicum, to visually highlight some of the conceptual distinctions recognized and codified in early modern German philosophy before Kant. This post will cull from the entries on concepts whose Latin names start with ‘D’ and ‘F’. (following earlier posts on words starting with vowels and ‘B’ and ‘C’.)
Continuing my collection of charts from Goclenius’s influential 1613 Lexicon Philosophicum, to highlight some of the conceptual distinctions that had been recognized and codified in early modern German philosophy before Kant. This post will cull from the entries on concepts whose Latin names start with ‘B’ and ‘C’. (here’s the previous post on the words starting with vowels, which come prior in the Latin lexicons.)
what is good (bonum)
Here I collect some diagrams from Goclenius’s (de: Goeckel’s) 1613 Lexicon Philosophicum, which show how Goclenius (a German early modern academic philosopher at Marburg) took certain conceptual distinctions to have been codified in his day.
This post will focus on charts for concepts named by words starting (in Latin) with vowels. (more…)