Published Works of George Berkeley
1. Arithmetica absque algebra aut Euclide demonstrata and Miscellanea Mathematica (London, A. & J. Churchill, Dublin, J. Pepyat, 1707).
2. An Essay towards a New Theory of Vision (Dublin, J. Pepyat, 1709) revised (1709), revised again and published with Alciphron, volume 2 (London, J. Tonson, 1732) revised again (1732).
3. A Treatise concerning the Principles of Human Knowledge, Part I. Wherein the chief causes of error and difficulty in the sciences, with the grounds of scepticism, atheism, and irreligion, are inquir'd into (Dublin, J. Pepyat, 1710), revised and published with Three Dialogues between Hylas and Philonous (London, J. Tonson, 1734).
4. Passive Obedience, or the Christian doctrine of not resisting the supreme power, proved and vindicated upon the principle of the law of nature. In a discourse deliver'd at the College-chappel (Dublin, J. Pepyat, London, H. Clements, 1712).
5. Three Dialogues between Hylas and Philonous. The design of which is plainly to demonstrate the reality and perfection of humane knowledge, the incorporeal nature of the soul, and the immediate providence of a deity; in opposition to sceptics and atheists. Also, to open a method for rendering the sciences more easy, useful, and compendious (London, Henry Clements, 1713); revised and published with A Treatise Concerning the Principles of Human Knowledge, 2 volumes (London J. Tonson, 1734).
6. Advice to the Tories Who Have Taken the Oath (London, R. Burleigh, 1715).
7. De Motu: sive, de motus principio & natura, et de causa communications mottum (London, Impensis J. Tonson, 1721).
8. An Essay towards Preventing the ruine of Great Britain (London, J. Roberts, 1721).
9. A Proposal for the Better Supplying of Churches in our Foreign Plantations, and for converting the Savage American to Christianity (London, H. Woodfall, 1724) revised (1725).
10. A Sermon preached before the Incorporated Society for the Propagation of the Gospel in Foreign Parts (London, J. Downing, 1732).
11. Alciphron: or, the Minute Philosopher. In seven dialogues, Containing an apology for the Christian religion, against those who are called free-thinkers, 2 volumes (London, J. Tonson, 1732) revised (1732), revised again, 1 volume (London, J. & R. Tonson & S. Draper, 1752).
12. The Theory of Vision, or Visual Language, shewing the immediate presence and providence of a deity, vindicated and explained (London, J. Tonson, 1733).
13. The Analyst; or a discourse addressed to an infidel mathematician. Wherein it is examined whether the object, principles, and inferences of the modern analysis are more distinctly conceived, or more evidently deduced, than religious mysteries and points of faith (London, J. Tonson, 1734).
14. A Defence of Free-Thinking in Mathematics. In answer to a pamphlet of Philalethes Cantabrigiensis, intituled, Geometry no friend to infidelity, or a defence of Sir Isaac Newton, and the British mathematicians. Also an appendix concerning Mr Walton's Vindication of the principle of fluxions against the objections contained in the Analyst. Wherein it is attempted to put this controversy in such a light as that every reader may be able to judge thereof. By the author of the minute philosopher (Dublin, R. Gunne, 1735).
15. Reasons for not replying to Mr Walton's full Answer in a letter to P.T.P. (Dublin, R. Gunne, 1735).
16. The Querist, containing several queries, proposed to the consideration of the public, part I (Dublin, G.Risk, G. Ewing & W. Smith, 1735) Part II (1736), part III (Dublin, Jos. Leathley, 1737), revised edition parts I-III (Dublin, G. Faulkner, 1750).
17. Queries relating to a National Bank, Extracted from the Querist. Also a Letter containing a plan or sketch of such a bank (Dublin, George Faulkner, 1737).
18. A Discourse Addressed to Magistrates and Men in Authority (Dublin, George Faulkner, 1738).
19. Siris: a chain of philosophical reflexions and inquiries concerning the virtues of tar-water, and divers other subjects connected together and arising one from another (Dublin, R. Gunne, 1744), revised edition (Dublin, R. Gunne, 1744).
20. A Letter to T----- P----- Esq.; From the Author of Siris Containing Some Farther Remarks on the Virtues of Tar-Water (Dublin, George Faulkner, 1744).
21. Two Letters from the Right Reverend Dr George Berkeley... The One to Thomas Prior, Esq. Concerning the usefulness of Tar-Water in the Plague... The Other to the Rev. Dr Hales, on the Benefit of Tar-Water in Fevers (London, W. Innys, C. Hitch, & M. Cooper and C. Davis, 1747).
22. A Word to the Wise; Or, An Exhortation to the Roman Catholic Clergy of Ireland (Dublin, George Faulkner, 1749).
23. Maxims Concerning Patriotism, By a Lady (Dublin, 1750).
24. A miscellany, containing several tracts on various subjects (Dublin, G. Faulkner, 1752).
25. The Works of George Berkeley, 2 volumes (Dublin, John Exshaw, 1784).
26. The Works of George Berkeley, 4 volumes, edited by A.C. Fraser (Oxford, Clarendon Press, 1871) revised (1901).
27. Berkeley's Commonplace Book, edited by G.A. Johnston (London, Faber & Faber, 1930).
28. Philosophical Commentaries, Generally Called the Commonplace Book, edited by A.A. Luce (London, Nelson, 1944).
29. The Works of George Berkeley, Bishop of Cloyne, 9 volumes, edited by A. A. Luce and T.E. Jessop (London, Nelson, 1948-1957).
30. Philosophical Commentaries, edited by George H. Thomas (Alliance, Ohio, 1976).
31. The Notebooks of George Berkeley, edited by Desireé Park (Oxford, Alden Press, 1984) -- a facsimile of British Library Add. MS. 39305.
32. George Berkeley's Manuscript Introduction, edited by Bertil Belfrage (Oxford, Doxa, 1987).