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Arne Næss, the Norwegian philosopher, has based a lot of his work on Spinoza. In fact, I came to discover Spinoza through Arne's work. His writings presents a more "human and romantic" introduction to Spinoza's work, which, in contrast, is rather" rigid and mathematical."

If I had to chosechoose, then my favourite read from Næss must be "Life's Philosophy: Reason and Feeling in a Deeper World." This sweet little book really helped me understand Spinoza's "Ethics."

Please note that I have never read any Næss in English, only in Norwegian, so I cannot vouch for the translations.

Edit: I just remembered this little book from Oxford University Press. It's also a pretty good "condensed introduction" to Spinoza that's worth checking out.

Arne Næss, the Norwegian philosopher, has based a lot of his work on Spinoza. In fact, I came to discover Spinoza through Arne's work. His writings presents a more "human and romantic" introduction to Spinoza's work, which, in contrast, is rather" rigid and mathematical."

If I had to chose, then my favourite read from Næss must be "Life's Philosophy: Reason and Feeling in a Deeper World." This sweet little book really helped me understand Spinoza's "Ethics."

Please note that I have never read any Næss in English, only in Norwegian, so I cannot vouch for the translations.

Edit: I just remembered this little book from Oxford University Press. It's also a pretty good "condensed introduction" to Spinoza that's worth checking out.

Arne Næss, the Norwegian philosopher, has based a lot of his work on Spinoza. In fact, I came to discover Spinoza through Arne's work. His writings presents a more "human and romantic" introduction to Spinoza's work, which, in contrast, is rather" rigid and mathematical."

If I had to choose, then my favourite read from Næss must be "Life's Philosophy: Reason and Feeling in a Deeper World." This sweet little book really helped me understand Spinoza's "Ethics."

Please note that I have never read any Næss in English, only in Norwegian, so I cannot vouch for the translations.

Edit: I just remembered this little book from Oxford University Press. It's also a pretty good "condensed introduction" to Spinoza that's worth checking out.

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source | link

Arne Næss, the Norwegian philosopher, has based a lot of his work on Spinoza. In fact, I came to discover Spinoza through Arne's work. His writings presents a more "human and romantic" introduction to Spinoza's work, which, in contrast, is rather" rigid and mathematical."

If I had to chose, then my favourite read from Næss must be "Life's Philosophy: Reason and Feeling in a Deeper World." This sweet little book really helped me understand Spinoza's "Ethics."

Please note that I have never read any Næss in English, only in Norwegian, so I cannot vouch for the translations.

Edit: I just remembered this little book from Oxford University Press. It's also a pretty good "condensed introduction" to Spinoza that's worth checking out.

Arne Næss, the Norwegian philosopher, has based a lot of his work on Spinoza. In fact, I came to discover Spinoza through Arne's work. His writings presents a more "human and romantic" introduction to Spinoza's work, which, in contrast, is rather" rigid and mathematical."

If I had to chose, then my favourite read from Næss must be "Life's Philosophy: Reason and Feeling in a Deeper World." This sweet little book really helped me understand Spinoza's "Ethics."

Please note that I have never read any Næss in English, only in Norwegian, so I cannot vouch for the translations.

Arne Næss, the Norwegian philosopher, has based a lot of his work on Spinoza. In fact, I came to discover Spinoza through Arne's work. His writings presents a more "human and romantic" introduction to Spinoza's work, which, in contrast, is rather" rigid and mathematical."

If I had to chose, then my favourite read from Næss must be "Life's Philosophy: Reason and Feeling in a Deeper World." This sweet little book really helped me understand Spinoza's "Ethics."

Please note that I have never read any Næss in English, only in Norwegian, so I cannot vouch for the translations.

Edit: I just remembered this little book from Oxford University Press. It's also a pretty good "condensed introduction" to Spinoza that's worth checking out.

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source | link

Arne Næss, the Norwegian philosopher, has based a lot of his work on Spinoza. In fact, I came to discover Spinoza through Arne's work. His writings presents a more "human and romantic" introduction to Spinoza's work, which, in contrast, is rather" rigid and mathematical."

If I had to chose, then my favourite read from Næss must be "Life's Philosophy: Reason and Feeling in a Deeper World." This sweet little book really helped me understand Spinoza's "Ethics."

Please note that I have never read any Næss in English, only in Norwegian, so I cannot vouch for the translations.