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  1. New Books. [REVIEW]A. M. Bodkin, T. Loveday, W. McD, W. H. Winch, David Morrison, W. Leslie Mackenzie, George Galloway, T. M. Forsyth, John Edgar & A. W. Benn - 1908 - Mind 17 (66):264-285.
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  2. ANGELL, J. R. -Psychology. [REVIEW]T. M. Forsyth - 1908 - Mind 17:277.
     
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  3. God and the World.T. M. Forsyth - 1954 - Philosophy 29 (109):166-167.
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  4. The Conception of Experience in its Relation to the Development of English Philosophy.T. M. Forsyth - 1905 - Philosophical Review 14:516.
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  5. The Conception of the Unknown in English Philosophy.T. M. Forsyth - 1907 - Philosophical Review 16:352.
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  6.  43
    Spinoza's Doctrine of God in Relation to His Conception of Causality.T. M. Forsyth - 1948 - Philosophy 23 (87):291 - 301.
    In a previous article I considered Aristotle's view of God as final cause and its relation to the philosophy of Plato; and at the end of the article I remarked on the affinity of both doctrines with that of Spinoza. The present paper is concerned with Spinoza's doctrine of God as it is related to his conception of causality and seeks, inter alia , to show that his explicit rejection of final causes does not prevent his philosophy from having in (...)
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  7.  15
    The Conception of the Unknown in English Philosophy.T. M. Forsyth - 1907 - Mind 16 (61):101-117.
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  8.  23
    Aristotle's Concept of God as Final Cause.T. M. Forsyth - 1947 - Philosophy 22 (82):112 - 123.
    During my student days at Edinburgh I became particularly interested in Aristotle's doctrine of God as Final Cause. Concern with other problems and periods of Philosophy, along with many years of teaching in most of its branches, has kept me from ever writing anything down on the subject except in the very briefest way. But it has always seemed to me to claim fuller attention than is commonly accorded to it. That Aristotle's conception, however independently it was worked out, owes (...)
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  9.  9
    The New Cosmology in its Historical Aspect: Plato, Newton, Whitehead: The New Cosmology in its Historical Aspect.T. M. Forsyth - 1932 - Philosophy 7 (25):54-61.
    Recent developments both in science and philosophy are tending to converge upon an outlook on things that constitutes or at least foreshadows a great new synthesis. The advances made more especially in astronomical and physical knowledge—the one concerning the indefinitely vast and the other the indefinitely minute—and the similarities disclosed in the two spheres, recalling Pascal’s insistent relating of the two infinites , and also Bacon’s contention that such similarities are not mere analogies but “the same footsteps of nature treading (...)
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  10.  12
    The New Cosmology in Its Historical Aspect: Plato, Newton, Whitehead.T. M. Forsyth - 1932 - Philosophy 7 (25):54 - 61.
  11.  5
    Creative Evolution in Its Bearing on the Idea of God.T. M. Forsyth - 1950 - Philosophy 25 (94):195 - 208.
    In two previous articles I have considered the significance of Aristotle's conception of God and its relation to the philosophy of Plato and Spinoza's central doctrine as related to his view of causation. Both articles were especially concerned with the question of the relation of God to the World or Universe. The purpose of the present paper, which is the concluding one of the series, is to inquire what contribution toward a solution of the problem is made by the theory (...)
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  12.  4
    New Books. [REVIEW]T. M. Forsyth - 1907 - Mind 16 (63):448-a-448.
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  13.  2
    Vii.--New Books.T. M. Forsyth - 1908 - Mind 17 (2):277-278.
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  14.  2
    The Conception of Experience in its Relation to the Development of English Philosophy.T. M. Forsyth - 1904 - Mind 13 (51):394-409.
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