Corpus of Electronic Texts Edition: E710001-002
An Essay towards a new Theory of Vision
Author: George Berkeley
Background details and bibliographic information
Electronic edition compiled and proofread by Beatrix Färber
1. First draft.
Extent of text: 27140 words
CELT: Corpus of Electronic Texts: a project of the History Department, University College Cork
College Road, Cork, Irelandhttp://www.ucc.ie/celt (2014)
Distributed by CELT online at University College, Cork, Ireland.
Text ID Number: E710001-002
The works of George Berkeley are in the public domain.
Available with prior consent of the CELT programme for purposes of academic research and teaching.
Bibliography, biography, and works about Berkeley
- Thomas Edmund Jessop, A bibliography of George Berkeley (London: Oxford University Press 1934).
- Arthur Aston Luce and Thomas Edmund Jessop (eds), The works of George Berkeley Bishop of Cloyne (London: Thomas Nelson & Sons 1948).
- Arthur Aston Luce, The life of George Berkeley Bishop of Cloyne. 9 volumes (London: Nelson 194957).
- The printed text is available in .pdf format at http://www. archive.org.
- M. A. Stewart, DNB entry on 'Berkeley, George (16851753)', Oxford Dictionary of National Biography, Oxford University Press, Sept 2004, online edn, May 2005; at http://www.oxforddnb.com.
The edition used in the digital edition
- Alciphron: or, the minute philosopher. In seven dialogues. Containing an apology for the Christian religion, against those who are called free-thinkers. . George Berkeley (ed), Second edition [80 pages] Printed for G. Risk, G. Ewing, and W. SmitDublin (1732)
CELT: Corpus of Electronic Texts
Text has been proof-read once and parsed.
The electronic text represents the edited text. Text supplied by the editor noting passages differing from the first edition appears in brackets. Berkeley's abbreviation 'sect.' for 'section' has been expanded throughout. Quotations from Scripture have not been encoded in cit tags.
Quotes and direct speech are encoded using q.
Soft hyphens are silently removed.
div0=the treatise. div1=the section.
No standard values (for dates) occur in the text.
This text uses the DIV1 element to represent the Section.
Created: by George Berkeley
(1710; reprinted 1732)
Use of language
Language: [EN] The text is in English.
Language: [LA] Some words and phrases are in Latin.