Intellectual History Review

Intellectual History Review is the journal of the International Society for Intellectual History. The journal is a forum for the Anglo-American and European intellectual history community, promoting the work and aims of the ISIH as well as the study of intellectual history more generally. As well as articles, IHR regularly publishes literature surveys, and essay reviews of current work in intellectual history and related historical areas.

Publishes 4 issues a year.

Publisher: 
Routledge
ISSN (print): 
17496977
ISSN (online): 
17496985

Latest articles

Volume 24 (2)

“The summulists’ disputes de constantia subjecti”: The young Leibniz and his teachers on eternal truths and existence
vol. 24 (2): 135-151
Christoph Wittich's Anti-Spinoza
vol. 24 (2): 153-166
Injury, injustice, iniquity: The evolution of Hobbes's theory of justice
vol. 24 (2): 167-184
Newton and God's Sensorium
vol. 24 (2): 185-201
Charles de Brosses and the French Enlightenment origins of religious fetishism
vol. 24 (2): 203-214
Carl Linnaeus's botanical paper slips (1767–1773)
vol. 24 (2): 215-238
Interview with Dominick LaCapra
vol. 24 (2): 239-257
Francis Bacon's habit of repeating himself
vol. 24 (2): 259-262
The devil's tabernacle. The pagan oracles in early modern thought
vol. 24 (2): 263-265
The History of the History of Mathematics: Case Studies for the Seventeenth, Eighteenth and Nineteenth Centuries
vol. 24 (2): 265-267
The Scottish Enlightenment: race, gender, and the limits of progress
vol. 24 (2): 267-270
Language and enlightenment: The Berlin debates of the eighteenth century
vol. 24 (2): 270-272
The idea of commercial society in the Scottish Enlightenment
vol. 24 (2): 272-274
Tocqueville. The Aristocratic Sources of Liberty
vol. 24 (2): 274-276
After cloven tongues of fire: Protestant liberalism in modern American History
vol. 24 (2): 276-280

Volume 24 (1)

Introduction
vol. 24 (1): 1-3
Rethinking Sixteenth-Century ‘Lutheran Astronomy’
vol. 24 (1): 5-20
The world drawn from nature: Imitation and authority in sixteenth-century cartography
vol. 24 (1): 21-37
From scientia operativa to scientia intuitiva: Producing particulars in Bacon and Spinoza
vol. 24 (1): 39-57
Inventing scientific method: The privilege system as a model for scientific knowledge-production
vol. 24 (1): 59-70