In recent centuries in the history of philosophy, Leibniz's thought has been considered from a wide range of perspectives: as a decisive influence on modernity's genesis or, as Kant's predecessor, as key to contemporary logic's development, and even in parallel to Nietzsche's metaphysics of individuality. However, the high potential of Leibniz's thought has been most strongly understood by contemporary hermeneutics and its authors, including Heidegger, for whom Leibniz represents the greatest exponent of Modernity. This book explores the philosophical connection of the hermeneutical approach with Leibniz's thought. Comprised of twelve chapters, in addition to a detailed bibliography of the appearances of Leibniz in Heidegger's Gesamtausgabe and secondary literature, it explores such subjects as the distinction amongst phases in Heidegger's reception of Leibniz, works dedicated to concepts of time, substance, representation, personal identity, reality and force. Furthermore, this book also provides the perspectives of a number of authors in relation to Leibniz, such as Ortega y Gasset, Apel, Deleuze, and Husserl.