OAI Archive: Depósito Académico Digital de la Universidad de Navarra
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100 entries most recently downloaded from the archive "Depósito Académico Digital de la Universidad de Navarra"
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- G. Gasser, Toward Analytic Theology: An Itinerary.In this paper I aim at explaining how analytic philosophical theology developed into a thriving field of research. In doing so, I place analytic philosophical theology into a larger intellectually narrative that is deeply influenced by the philosophy of Enlightenment. This larger framework shows that analytic philosophical theology aims at providing answers to concerns raised by a philosophical tradition that shaped fundamentally the making of our modern Western secular world.No categories
- K. Timpe, On Analytic Theology.My primary aims in this paper are to give an overview of a recent movement which goes by the name of ‘analytic theology’, to locate that movement within the larger context of contemporary philosophy of religion, and to identify some of the weakness or objections that analytic theology will need to address moving forward. While I think that some of these objections have merit, I also think that the promise of analytic theology’s contribution to theology more broadly is, in my (...)No categories
- R. E. Houser, The Friar and the Vizier on the Range of the Theoretical Sciences.While the importance of Avicenna as a source of Aquinas’s thought is generally recognized, the details of that dependence are just now being worked out. This article presents Avicenna’s teaching on the “subjects” of the theoretical sciences—physics, mathematics, and metaphysics—as presented in his Introduction to the Book of Healing. Its influence on Aquinas’s commentary on Boethius’s De trinitate, q. 5, art. 1, is then presented. Comparing Avicenna with Thomas in this way shows the profound influence of Avicenna on Thomas’s understanding (...)No categories
- F. Romero-Carrasquilo, Intellectual Elitism and the Need for Faith in Maimonides and Aquinas.In his Commentary on Boethius’ De Trinitate 3.1, Aquinas cites Maimonides as giving five reasons for the need for faith. Yet interpreters tend to see Aquinas as “standing Maimonides on his head”. In this paper, the author places Maimonides’ text within the context of his rational mysticism and compares it to Aquinas’ own Christian mystical thought in an attempt to show that in his own mind Aquinas is not misquoting, reversing, or doing violence to Maimonides’ text; rather, Aquinas is completing (...)No categories
- Rafael Ramis-Barceló, Justinian's Digest: Character and Compilation.No categories
- Rafael Ramis, Justinian's Digest: Character and Compilation.No categories
- Ana Marta González, Action in a Narrow and in a Broad Sense.The purpose of this chapter is to clarify the difference between deliberate action and spontaneous action, and see how Aristotle, Aquinas, Hume and Kant approach this topic.