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begin by understanding you are insignificant, that time is an illusion, that space is connected to that illusion and then launch yourself like a pea in a straw at lunchtime in a... Read morePublished 7 months ago by will crow
Thomas Nagel (born 1937) is an American philosopher, currently University Professor of Philosophy and Law at New York University, where he has taught since 1980. Read morePublished 9 months ago by Steven H Propp
Nagel's jargon-free masterpiece starts with fundamental issues in epistemology, consciousness, and identity and then moves on to issues of morality and meaning with a consistent... Read morePublished on May 7, 2013 by D. M. Rose
However it uses a bit overly technical language for a book that is truly about spirituality. I often found it disconcerting when reading about something simple for 3 pages.Published on December 29, 2012 by Chris Alexander
I was reading Paul and the Stoics by Troels Engberg-Pedersen and he was describing the ideal that a person should be striving for as a goal, and towards the "good life", according... Read morePublished on February 25, 2012 by J. Morgan
This is a difficult work, despite the fact that it is clearly written. Nagel attempts to answer some of the most difficult questions in philosophy. Read morePublished on October 20, 2009 by Edward Mariyani-Squire
"The View from Nowhere", Thomas Nagel's landmark work in both philosophy of mind and practical reason, provides an interesting and informative discussion of a wide range of topics. Read morePublished on August 13, 2008 by S. Morgan
This book is an expansion of the ideas in Nagel's essay "Subjective and Objective" (available in the collection Mortal Questions). Read morePublished on October 31, 2005 by Alan Nicoll (real name)