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  1. B. W. A. (1980). William of Ockham, Expositio Super Libros Elenchorum. [REVIEW] Review of Metaphysics 33 (3):645-647.
  2. Marilyn McCord Adams (1976). What Does Ockham Mean by `Supposition'? Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 17 (3):375-391.
  3. Tuomo Aho & Mikko Yrjönsuuri (2009). Late Medieval Logic. In Leila Haaparanta (ed.), The Development of Modern Logic. Oxford University Press 11.
    This chapter deals with medieval logic from the time when it first had full resources for systematic creative contributions onward. It focuses on the era when the ancient heritage was available and medieval logic was able to add something substantial to it, even to surpass it in some respects. The chapter explains that characterization such as this cannot be adequately expressed with years or by conventional period denominations; however, it is hoped that the grounds for drawing boundaries will become clearer (...)
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  4. Henry Aldrich & John Cumming (1821). Artis Logicae Compendium in Usum Juventutis Collegii Dubliniensis. Excudebat Johannes Cumming.
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  5. Henry Aldrich & Henry Longueville Mansel (1852). Artis Logicae Rudimenta From the Text of Aldrich. William Graham Whittaker & Co.
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  6. Guy-H. Allard (1989). Summa Insolubilium Johannis Wyclif Edited with an Introduction by Paul Vincent Spade and Gordon Anthony Wilson Medieval & Renaissance Texts & Studies, Vol. 41 Binghamton, NY: Center for Medieval and Early Renaissance Studies, 1986. 1, 122 P. $19.00. [REVIEW] Dialogue 28 (03):510-.
  7. Ahmed Alwishah & David Sanson (2009). The Early Arabic Liar: The Liar Paradox in the Islamic World From the Mid-Ninth to the Mid-Thirteenth Centuries Ce. Vivarium (1):97-127.
    We describe the earliest occurrences of the Liar Paradox in the Arabic tradition. e early Mutakallimūn claim the Liar Sentence is both true and false; they also associate the Liar with problems concerning plural subjects, which is somewhat puzzling. Abharī (1200-1265) ascribes an unsatisfiable truth condition to the Liar Sentence—as he puts it, its being true is the conjunction of its being true and false—and so concludes that the sentence is not true. Tūsī (1201-1274) argues that self-referential sentences, like the (...)
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  8. William Ames (1646). Guilielmi Amesii Magni Theologi Ac Philosophi Acutissimi Philosophemata Technometria Duplici Methodo Adornata, Cui Jure Cognation is Nunc Adjunguntur, Ejusdem Adversus Metaphysicam Atq Ethicam Disputatio Theologica : Item Logicae Verae Demonstratio & Adumbratio, Ac Logicae Theses, Res Ejusdem Artis Ordine Enuncleantes. Ex Officina Rogeri Danielis.
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  9. Robert Andrews (1998). The Notabilia Scoti in Libros Topicorum: An Assessment of Authenticity. Franciscan Studies 56 (1):65-75.
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  10. Ignacio Angelelli & María Cerezo (eds.) (1996). Studies on the History of Logic. Proceedings of the III. Symposium on the History of Logic. Walter De Gruyter.
  11. Ignacio Angelelli & Paloma Fernández Pérez (2000). Medieval and Renaissance Logic in Spain Acts of the 12th European Symposium on Medieval Logic and Semantics, Held at the University of Navarre.
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  12. Ignacio Angelelli & Paloma Perez-Ilzarbe (eds.) (2000). Medieval and Renaissance Logic in Spain, Proceedings of the 12th European Symposium on Medieval Logic and Semantics (Pamplona, 26-30 May 1997). Olms.
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  13. John Peter Anton (1966). The Development of Arabic Logic. Journal of the History of Philosophy 4 (4):338-339.
  14. E. J. Ashworth (2013). Descent and Ascent From Ockham to Domingo de Soto: An Answer to Paul Spade. Vivarium 51 (1-4):385-410.
  15. E. J. Ashworth (2007). Metaphor and the Logicians From Aristotle to Cajetan. Vivarium 45 (s 2-3):311-327.
    I examine the treatment of metaphor by medieval logicians and how it stemmed from their reception of classical texts in logic, grammar, and rhetoric. I consider the relation of the word 'metaphor' to the notions of translatio and transumptio, and show that it is not always synonymous with these. I also show that in the context of commentaries on the Sophistical Refutations metaphor was subsumed under equivocation. In turn, it was linked with the notion of analogy not so much in (...)
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  16. E. J. Ashworth (1995). Modalities in Medieval Philosophy. Journal of the History of Philosophy 33 (1):166-168.
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  17. E. J. Ashworth (1992). Peter of Spain, Language in Dispute, Francis P. Dinneen, Trans. [REVIEW] Vivarium 30:277-281.
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  18. E. J. Ashworth (1992). Analogical Concepts: The Fourteenth-Century Background to Cajetan. Dialogue 31 (03):399-.
  19. E. J. Ashworth (1992). New Light on Medieval Philosophy: The Sophismata of Richard Kilvington. Dialogue 31 (03):517-.
  20. E. J. Ashworth (1991). Signification and Modes of Signifying in Thirteenth-Century Logic: A Preface to Aquinas on Analogy. Medieval Philosophy & Theology 1:39-67.
  21. E. J. Ashworth (1990). Richard Brinkley's Theory of Sentential Reference: “De Significato Propositionis” From Part V of His “Summa Nova de Logica,”. [REVIEW] Speculum 65 (4):951-953.
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  22. E. J. Ashworth (1989). Boethius on Topics, Conditionals and Argument-Forms. History and Philosophy of Logic 10 (2):213-225.
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  23. E. J. Ashworth (1986). Egbert P. Bos, "Marsilius of Inghen: Treatises on the Properties of Terms". [REVIEW] Vivarium 24:158.
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  24. E. J. Ashworth (1986). Renaissance Man as Logician: Josse Clichtove (1472–1543) on Disputations. History and Philosophy of Logic 7 (1):15-29.
    Josse Clichtove represents a turning point in the history of disputation, for he combines one of the earliest accounts of the doctrinal disputation with one of the latest accounts of the obligational disputation. This paper describes the nature and significance of the theories that he offered. Particular attention is paid to the doctrines of truth, necessity and possibility which lie behind his doctrines; and also to the light which his work throws on the aims and nature of an obligational disputation.
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  25. E. J. Ashworth (1984). Inconsistency and Paradox in Medieval Disputations: A Development of Some Hints in Ockham. Franciscan Studies 44 (1):129-139.
  26. E. J. Ashworth (1979). The "Libelli Sophistarum" and the Use of Medieval Logic Texts at Oxford and Cambridge in the Early Sixteenth Century. Vivarium 17 (2):134-158.
  27. E. J. Ashworth (1978). Theories of the Proposition: Some Early Sixteenth Century Discussions. Franciscan Studies 38 (1):81-121.
  28. E. J. Ashworth (1978). Multiple Quantification and the Use of Special Quantifiers in Early Sixteenth Century Logic. Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 19 (4):599-613.
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  29. E. J. Ashworth (1978). The Tradition of Medieval Logic and Speculative Grammar From Anselm to the End of the Seventeenth Century: A Bibliography From 1836 Onwards. Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies.
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  30. E. J. Ashworth (1977). An Early Fifteenth Century Discussion of Infinite Sets. Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 18 (2):232-234.
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  31. E. J. Ashworth (1976). I Promise You a Horse. Vivarium 14 (1):62-79.
  32. E. J. Ashworth (1976). Will Socrates Cross the Bridge?: A Problem in Medieval Logic. Franciscan Studies 36 (1):75-84.
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  33. E. J. Ashworth (1974). Language and Logic in the Post-Medieval Period. Reidel.
    HISTORICAL INTRODUCTION Although many of the details of the development of logic in the Middle Ages remain to be filled in, it is well known that between ...
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  34. E. J. Ashworth (1973). Existential Assumptions in Late Medieval Logic. American Philosophical Quarterly 10 (2):141 - 147.
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  35. E. J. Ashworth (1973). The Theory of Consequence in the Late Fifteenth and Early Sixteenth Centuries. Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 14 (3):289-315.
  36. E. J. Ashworth (1973). Andreas Kesler and the Later Theory of Consequence. Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 14 (2):205-214.
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  37. E. J. Ashworth (1973). The Doctrine of Exponibilia in the Fifteenth and Sixteenth Centuries. Vivarium 11 (1):137-167.
  38. E. J. Ashworth (1972). Strict and Material Implication in the Early Sixteenth Century. Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 13 (4):556-560.
  39. E. J. Ashworth (1972). The Treatment of Semantic Paradoxes From 1400 to 1700. Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 13 (1):34-52.
  40. E. J. Ashworth (1968). Petrus Fonseca and Material Implication. Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 9 (3):227-228.
  41. Mahmud Averroës, Ahmad Abd Al-Majid Qasim, Charles E. Haridi & Butterworth (1981). Talkhis Kitab Al- Ibarah. Al-Hay Ah Al-Misriyah Al- Ammah Lil-Kitab Markaz Al-Buhuth Al-Amriki Bi-Misr.
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  42. Avicenna (1973). The Propositional Logic of Avicena. Springer.
    INTRODUCTION The main purpose of this work is to provide an English translation of and commentary on a recently published Arabic text dealing with conditional propositions and syllogisms. The text is that of Avicenna (Abu 'All ibn Sina, ...
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  43. Allan Bäck (2015). How the Fallacy of Accident Got Its Name. Vivarium 53 (2-4):142-169.
    _ Source: _Volume 53, Issue 2-4, pp 142 - 169 I offer an explanation of why the fallacy of “accident” is so called. By ‘accident’ here, Aristotle does not mean accidental predication but being _per accidens_. Understood in this way, the fallacy of accident can be analyzed in terms of the rules that Aristotle gives for being _per accidens_. The fallacy of accident lost the original justification for its name in the late Greek period. It became associated with accidental predication (...)
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  44. Allan Bäck (2013). Avicenna's Theory of Supposition. Vivarium 51 (1-4):81-115.
  45. Allan Bäck (1996). On Reduplication: Logical Theories of Qualification. E.J. Brill.
    "On Reduplication is a study of the logical properties of reduplicative propositions, that is, of propositions having qualifications, like 'Christ "qua God is a ...
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  46. Allan Bäck (1995). Joep Lameer, Al-Fārābī and Aristotelian Syllogistic: Greek Theory and Islamic Practice, Leiden-New York-Köln (E.J. Brill) 1994, XX + 351 P. ISBN 90-04-09884-. [REVIEW] Vivarium 33 (2):246-249.
  47. Paul J. J. M. Bakker (1996). Syncatégorèmes, Concepts, Équivocité. Vivarium 34 (1):76-131.
  48. Peter Adamus Balsamiensis, L. Abelard & Minio-Paluello (1956). Ars Disserendi Dialectica Alexandri. Edizioni di Storia E Letteratura.
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  49. Jonathan Barnes (1990). Eleonore Stump: Dialectic and its Place in the Development of Medieval Logic. Pp. X + 274. Ithaca and London: Cornell University Press, 1989. $37.95. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 40 (02):500-501.
  50. Stephen Barney, Wendy Lewis, Calvin Normore & Terence Parsons (1997). On the Properties of Discourse: A Translation of Tractatus de Proprietatibus Sermonum (Author Anonymous). Topoi 16 (1):77-93.
1 — 50 / 742