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  1. Ariberto Acerbi (2012). Aquinas's Commentary on Boethius's De Trinitate. The Review of Metaphysics 66 (2):317-338.
  2. Marilyn McCord Adams (2012). Evil as Nothing. The Modern Schoolman 89 (3-4):131-145.
    Anselm inherited a Platonizing approach to philosophy from Augustine and Boethius. But he characteristically reworked what he found in their texts by questioning and disputing it into something more rigorous. In this paper, I compare and contrast Anselm’s treatment of the trope ‘evil is nothing, not a being’ withBoethius’s use of it in The Consolation of Philosophy. In the first section, I expose a fallacious argument form common to them both: paradigm Fness is identical with paradigm Gness; X participates in (...)
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  3. Christopher Albrecht (1994). An Analysis of St. Thomas Aquinas' Expositio of the De Trinitate of Boethius. Review of Metaphysics 48 (1):138-139.
  4. Alfred (1864/1970). King Alfred's Anglo-Saxon Version of Boethius De Consolatione Philosophiae: With a Literal English Translation. Ams Press.
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  5. Ann W. Anstell (1995). Book Review: Job, Boethius, and Epic Truth. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Literature 19 (2).
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  6. Andrew Arlig (2009). The Metaphysics of Individuals in the Opuscula Sacra. In John Marenbon (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Boethius. Cambridge University Press. 129.
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  7. Andreas Bächli (2001). Bemerkungen zu Substanz und Wissen Gottes in Boethius' Philosophiae consolatio. Bochumer Philosophisches Jahrbuch Fur Antike Und Mittelalter 6 (1):21-51.
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  8. Dirk Baltzly (1999). Ammonius on Aristotle on Interpretation with Boethius on Aristotle on Interpretation, Blank and Kretzman (Trans). [REVIEW] Australasian Journal of Philosophy 77:521-3.
    We have two neoplatonic commentaries on the crucial chapter in Aristotle's De Interpretatione on fatalism.
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  9. Helen Marjorie Barrett (1940/1966). Boethius: Some Aspects of His Times and Work. New York, Russell & Russell.
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  10. Nathan Basik, The Guilt of Boethius.
    In the nineteenth century, Benjamin Jowett spent over thirty years translating Plato’s Republic. That is an extreme example of perfectionism, but it helps us appreciate the magnitude (and the hubris) of the goal Boethius set for himself in the Introduction to his translation of Aristotle’s De Interpretatione: translating, analyzing, and reconciling the complete opera of Plato and Aristotle.1 As “incomparably the greatest scholar and intellect of his day,”2 Boethius may have had the ability and the energy his ambition required. But (...)
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  11. Werner Beierwaltes (1981). Commentary on Boethius's De Consolatione Philosophiae. Philosophy and History 14 (2):138-140.
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  12. Margherita Belli (2011). Il Centro E la Circonferenza: Fortuna Del de Consolatione Philosophiae di Boezio Tra Valla E Leibniz. L.S. Olschki.
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  13. Andrew Betsey (1991). Boethius and the Consolation of Philosophy, or, How to Be a Good Philosopher. Ratio 4 (1):1-15.
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  14. Susanne Bobzien (2002). A Greek Parallel to Boethius' de Hypotheticis Syllogismis. Mnemosyne 55 (3):285-300.
    In this paper I present the text, a translation, and a commentary of a long anonymous scholium to Aristotle’s Analytics which is a Greek parallel to Boethius’ De Hypotheticis Syllogismis, but has so far not been recognized as such. The scholium discusses hypothetical syllogisms of the types modus ponens and modus tollens and hypothetical syllogisms constructed from three conditionals (‘wholly hypothetical syllogisms’). It is Peripatetic, and not Stoic, in its theoretical approach as well as its terminology. There are several elements (...)
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  15. Boethius, The Meters of Boethius.
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  16. Boethius, Theological Tractates and Consolation of Philosophy.
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  17. Boethius, Consolation of Philosophy (Latin).
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  18. Boethius, The Trinity is One God Not Three Gods.
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  19. Boethius, The Lays of Boethius.
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  20. Boethius (2009). The Old English Boethius: An Edition of the Old English Versions of Boethius's de Consolatione Philosophiae. Oxford University Press.
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  21. Boethius (2009). The Consolation of Queen Elizabeth I: The Queen's Translation of Boethius's de Consolatione Philosophiae: Public Record Office, Manuscript Sp 12/289. Arizona Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies.
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  22. Boethius (2008). Anicii Manlii Severini Boethii de Syllogismo Categorico: Critical Edition with Introduction, Translation, Notes, and Indexes. University of Gothenburg.
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  23. Boethius (2008). Anicii Manlii Severini Boethii Introductio Ad Syllogismos Categoricos: Critical Edition with Introduction, Commentary, and Indexes. University of Gothenburg.
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  24. Boethius (2007). Opuscula Sacra. Peeters.
    v. 1. Capita dogmatica : traités II, III, IV.
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  25. Boethius (1998). Anicii Manlii Severini Boethii De Divisione Liber. Brill.
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  26. Boethius (1988). Boethius's in Ciceronis Topica. Cornell University Press.
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  27. Boethius (2008/2002). The Consolation of Philosophy. Oxford University Press.
    About the Series: For over 100 years Oxford World's Classics has made available the broadest spectrum of literature from around the globe.
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  28. Boethius (2004). Boethius's "De Topicis Differentiis". Cornell University Press.
    Her translation, . . . the first into English . . . and the interpretative essays, e.g., on dialectic and Aristotle's Topics, Peter of Spain, and the Porphyrian Tree, are useful and informative."—Library Journal.
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  29. Edouard Bonnefous & Alain Galonnier (eds.) (2003). Boèce Ou La Chaîne des Savoirs: Actes Du Colloque International De La Fondation Singer-Polignac, Présidée Par Edouard Bonnefous, Paris, 8-12 Juin 1999 ; Édités Par Alain Galonnier ; Préface De Roshdi Rashed ; Introduction De Pierre Magnard. [REVIEW] Peeters.
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  30. Vernon J. Bourke (2011). Boethius's. Modern Schoolman 68 (4):345-346.
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  31. Vernon J. Bourke (1991). Boethius's "In Ciceronis Topica." Translated with Notes and an Introduction by Eleonore Stump. The Modern Schoolman 68 (4):345-346.
  32. Calvin Bower (1978). Boethius and Nicornachus: An Essay Concerning the Sources of de Institutione Musica. Vivarium 16 (1):1-45.
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  33. M. J. Boyd (1965). Boethius. The Classical Review 15 (01):69-.
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  34. M. J. Boyd (1965). Emanuele Rapisarda: (1) Boethius, Philosophiae Consolatio. Testo con introduzione e traduzione. Pp. xl + 224. Catania: Università di Catania, Centro di Studi sull'Antico Cristianesimo, 1961.(2) Boethius, Opuscoli Teologici. Testo con introduzione e traduzione. Pp. xi + 169. Catania: Università di Catania, Centro di Studi sull'Antico Cristianesimo, 1960. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 15 (01):69-70.
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  35. M. J. Boyd (1965). Richard Green: Boethius, The Consolation of Philosophy Translated with Introduction and Notes. Pp. Xxvi + 134. Indianapolis: Bobbs-Merrill Company, 1962. Paper,. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 15 (01):125-126.
  36. John Bracegirdle (1999). John Bracegirdle's Psychopharmacon: A Translation of Boethius' De Consolatione Philosophiae (Ms Bl Additional 11401). Arizona Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies.
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  37. David Bradshaw (2009). The Opuscula Sacra: Boethius and Theology. In John Marenbon (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Boethius. Cambridge University Press. 105--128.
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  38. Dietrich Briesemeister (1990). The Consolatio Philosophiae of Boethius in Medieval Spain. Journal of the Warburg and Courtauld Institutes 53:61-70.
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  39. Robert Browning (1951). Boethius: Trost der Philosophie. Lateinisch und deutsch, übertragen von Eberhard Gothein. Pp. 331. Zürich: Artemis-Verlag, 1949. Cloth,. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 1 (02):118-119.
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  40. Edward Buckner (2013). On Aristotle, On Interpretation, 1–3 by Boethius, And: On Aristotle, On Interpretation, 4–6 by Boethius (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 51 (2):311-312.
    Boethius, “the first of the scholastics,” had an influence on the Latin Middle Ages that is difficult to overestimate. His translations of and commentaries on Aristotle’s philosophical and logical works were the main conduit between the Greek classical culture and the early Middle Ages. His two commentaries on Aristotle’s Peri Hermenias (“On Interpretation”), the longer of which is translated in the present two volumes (the first covering Books 1–3 and the second Books 4–6), were particularly influential. Unfortunately, those seeking to (...)
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  41. Ivor Bulmer-Thomas (1990). Kurt Vogel: Kleinere Schriften zur Geschichte der Mathematik (ed. Menso Folkerts). (Boethius, Texte und Abhandlungen zur Geschichte der exakten Wissenschaften, 20.) Pp. xlvii + 413; vii + 414–884; illustrations. Stuttgart: Franz Steiner, 1988. Paper. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 40 (01):190-.
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  42. John Bussanich (1984). Boethius. Ancient Philosophy 4 (1):115-117.
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  43. Margaret Cameron (2013). Boethius on Mind, Grammar and Logic: A Study of Boethius' Commentaries on Peri Hermeneias. History and Philosophy of Logic 34 (4):392-396.
  44. Margaret Cameron (2009). Boethius on Utterances, Understanding and Reality. In John Marenbon (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Boethius. Cambridge University Press. 85.
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  45. Phillip Cary (2007). Understanding the Medieval Meditative Ascent: Augustine, Anselm, Boethius & Dante, Robert McMahon. Augustinian Studies 38 (1):310-313.
  46. Gerard Casey, An Explication of the de Hebdomadibus of Boethius in the Light of St Thomas's Commentary.
    The writings of Ancius Manlius Severinus Boethius exercised a powerful influence on the nature and development of mediaeval philosophy. The extent of his influence was such that I think it fair to say that anyone seeking more than a superficial grasp of mediaeval philosophy must acquire some first-hand knowledge of his work. The trouble is, however, that while The Consolation of Philosophy is well-known and much commented upon, Boethius’s other works are relatively neglected.1 Included in this latter group are the (...)
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  47. Kevin J. Caster (1996). The Distinction Between Being and Essence According to Boethius, Avicenna, and William of Auvergne. The Modern Schoolman 73 (4):309-332.
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  48. A. W. Center (1932). Der Seinsbegriff Bei Boethius. New Scholasticism 6 (3):275-275.
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  49. Henry Chadwick (1981). Boethius, the Consolations of Music, Logic, Theology, and Philosophy. Oxford University Press.
    The Consolations of Philosophy by Boethius, whose English translators include King Alfred, Geoffrey Chaucer, and Queen Elizabeth I, ranks among the most remarkable books to be written by a prisoner awaiting the execution of a tyrannical death sentence. Its interpretation is bound up with his other writings on mathematics and music, on Aristotelian and propositional logic, and on central themes of Christian dogma. -/- Chadwick begins by tracing the career of Boethius, a Roman rising to high office under the Gothic (...)
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  50. Joseph T. Clark (1952). Boethius and Analytical Techniques. Philosophical Studies of the American Catholic Philosophical Association 3:35-37.
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