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ACKNOWLEDGMENTS

I am grateful to the participants in my graduate spacetime seminar (spring 2013), and to our visiting speaker Eric Schliesser. My thanks to the Pittsburgh Center for Philosophy of Science, the Stanford Philosophy Department, and the London School of Economics, and to all those present at my talks. Special thanks to Ori Belkind, Meghan Dupree, Jennan Ismael, Anja Jauernig, Xavi Lanao, Tom Ryckman, George Smith, Monica Solomon, Michael Strevens, and Zanja Yudell for their comments and discussion.

REFERENCES

Arthur, R. T. W. 1995. “Newton’s Fluxions and Equably Flowing Time.” Studies in History and Philosophy of Science 26 (2): 323-51.

Audoin, Claude, and Bernard Guinot. 2001. The Measurement of Time. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Callendar, Craig. 2011. The Oxford Handbook ofPhilosophy of Time. Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press.

Descartes, R. 1991. Principles ofPhilosophy. Translated by V. R. Miller and R. P Miller. Dordrecht, Boston, London: Kluwer.

DiSalle, Robert. 2006. Understanding Space-Time. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

in

Dyke, Heather, and Adrian Bardon. 2013. A Companion to the Philosophy of Time. Blackwell Companions to Philosophy. Chichester, West Sussex: John Wiley & Sons.

Garber, Daniel. 1992. Descartes’ Metaphysical Physics. Chicago and London: The University of Chicago Press.

Gassendi, P. 1972. The Selected Works of Pierre Gassendi. Edited and translated by C. B. Brush. New York and London: Johnson Reprint Corporation.

Gorham, G. 2012. “‘The Twin-Brother of Space’: Spatial Analogy in the Emergence of Absolute Time.” Intellectual History Review 22 (1): 23-39.

Hall, A. R., and M. B. Hall, ed. 1962. Unpublished Scientific Papers of Isaac Newton. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Huggett, N. 2012. “What Did Newton Mean by ‘Absolute Motion’?” In Interpreting Newton: Critical Essays, edited by A. Janiak and E. Schliesser, 196-218. Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press.

Janiak, Andrew. 2008. Newton as Philosopher. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

McGuire 1978. “Existence, Actuality and Necessity: Newton on Space and Time.” Annals of Science 35: 463-508.

McGuire, J. E. 1966. “Body and Void in Newton’s De Mundi Systemate: Some New Sources.” Archive for the History of Exact Sciences 3: 206-48.

Newton, I. 1999. The Principia: Mathematical Principles of Natural Philosophy. Trans. I. B. Cohen and A. Whitman. Los Angeles: University of California Press.

Palmerino, C. R. 2013. “The Composition of Space, Time and Matter According to Isaac Newton and John Keill.” In The Mechanization of Natural Philosophy (Boston Studies in the Philosophy of Science), edited by D. Garber and S. Roux, 117-42. Springer.

Schliesser, E. 2013. “Newton’s Philosophy of Time.” In A Companion to the Philosophy of Time, edited by H. Dyke and A. Bardon, 87-101. London: John Wiley and Sons, Inc.

Smeenk, C. 2013. “Time in Cosmology.” In Dyke and Bardon, 2013.

Stein, H. 1970. “Newtonian Space-Time.” In 1666: The Annus Mirabilis of Sir Isaac Newton, edited by R. Palter, 258-84. Cambridge, MA and London: MIT Press.

Zimmerman, D. 2013. “Presentism and the Space-Time Manifold.” In The Oxford Handbook of Philosophy of Time, edited by Craig Callendar, 16-244. Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press.

 
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