This category needs an editor. We encourage you to help if you are qualified.
Volunteer, or read more about what this involves.
Related categories
Siblings:
96 found
Search inside:
(import / add options)   Sort by:
1 — 50 / 96
  1. Madeea Axinciuc (2003). The Distinction Between Physics and Metaphysics in Maimonides's Guide of the Perplexed. Chôra 1:173-185.
  2. Michael D. Bailey (2001). From Sorcery to Witchcraft: Clerical Conceptions of Magic in the Later Middle Ages. Speculum 76 (4):960-990.
  3. Steven Baldner (1988). Nature and Motion in the Middle Ages. New Scholasticism 62 (4):479-483.
  4. Thomas Bénatouïl & Isabelle Draelants (eds.) (2011). Expertus Sum: L'Expérience Par les Sens Dans la Philosophie Naturelle Médiévale: Actes du Colloque International de Pont-à-Mousson, 5-7 Février 2009. [REVIEW] Sismel Edizioni Del Galluzzo.
    Remove from this list |
    Translate to English
    |
     
    My bibliography  
     
    Export citation  
  5. Joseph P. Boland (1931). Saint Augustine, His Philosophy. Modern Schoolman 9 (1):17-17.
  6. John Boler (1990). The Moral Psychology of Duns Scotus: Some Preliminary Questions. Franciscan Studies 50 (1):31-56.
  7. Bernardino M. Bonansea (1957). Knowledge of the Extramental World in the System of Tommaso Campanella. Franciscan Studies 17 (2-3):188-212.
  8. Bernardino M. Bonansea (1956). Campanella as Forerunner of Descartes. Franciscan Studies 16 (1-2):37-59.
  9. E. P. Bos (1979). A Note on an Unknown Manuscript Bearing Upon Marsilius of Inghen's Philosophy of Nature. Vivarium 17 (1):61-68.
  10. Ignatius Brady (1953). The Discursive Power: Sources and Doctrine of the Vis Cogitativa According to St. Thomas Aquinas By George P. Klubertanz, S. J. [REVIEW] Franciscan Studies 13 (4):133-136.
  11. Ignatius Brady (1952). An Introduction to the Philosophy of Nature Ed. By R. A. Kocourek. Franciscan Studies 12 (2):234-234.
    Remove from this list | Direct download (3 more)  
     
    My bibliography  
     
    Export citation  
  12. Ignatius Brady (1950). St. Thomas Aquinas On Kingship to the King of Cyprus by Gerald B. Phelan. Franciscan Studies 10 (3):313-313.
  13. Susan Brower-Toland (2002). Instantaneous Change and the Physics of Sanctification: "Quasi-Aristotelianism" in Henry of Ghent's Quodlibet XV Q. 13. Journal of the History of Philosophy 40 (1):19-46.
    In Quodlibet XV q.13, Henry of Ghent considers whether the Virgin Mary was immaculately conceived. He argues that she was not, but rather possessed sin only at the first instant of her existence. Because Henry’s defense of this position involves an elaborate discussion of motion and mutation, his discussion marks an important contribution to medieval discussions of Aristotelian natural philosophy. In fact, a number of scholars have identified Henry’s discussion as the source of an unusual fourteenth-century theory of change referred (...)
    Remove from this list | Direct download (3 more)  
     
    My bibliography  
     
    Export citation  
  14. Charles Burnett (1991). Sound and its Perception in the Middle Ages. In Charles Burnett, Michael Fend & Penelope Gouk (eds.), The Second Sense. Warburg Institute 43--70.
  15. E. M. Buytaert (1954). Ioannis Duns Scoti Doctrina de Scientifica Theologiae Natura by Aegidius Magrini, O. F. M. Franciscan Studies 14 (2):215-216.
    Remove from this list |
    Translate to English
    | Direct download (3 more)  
     
    My bibliography  
     
    Export citation  
  16. Joan Cadden (1980). A Matter of Life and Death: Water in the Natural Philosophy of Albertus Magnus. History and Philosophy of the Life Sciences 2 (2):241 - 252.
  17. Stefano Caroti & J. Celeyrette (eds.) (2004). Quia Inter Doctores Est Magna Dissensio: Les Débats de Philosophie Naturelle à Paris au 14. Siècle. L. S. Olschki.
  18. Stuart Clark (2010). The Natural and the Supernatural in the Middle Ages. Common Knowledge 16 (2):290-290.
  19. Clarke (1973). Animals in Art and Thought to the End of the Middle Ages. International Philosophical Quarterly 13 (1):153-154.
  20. Richard Cross (1998). The Physics of Duns Scotus: The Scientific Context of a Theological Vision. Clarendon Press.
    Duns Scotus, along with Thomas Aquinas and William of Ockham, was one of the three most talented and influential of the medieval schoolmen, and a highly original thinker. This book examines the central concepts in his physics, including matter, space, time, and unity.
    Remove from this list | Direct download  
     
    My bibliography  
     
    Export citation  
  21. Pieter de Leemans (2000). Medieval Latin Commentaries on Aristotle's «De Motu Animalium». Recherches de Theologie Et Philosophie Medievales 67 (2):272-360.
    Medieval commentaries on Aristotelian treatises illustrate how these texts were read, understood and interpreted by contemporary philosophers. About this, researchers generally agree. Anyone who wants to investigate the reception of Aristotelian thought in the Middle Ages, then, must consider not only the medieval translations of the Stagirite’s works but also the commentaries on his works. The acceptance of this statement, however, causes a heuristic problem: there exists a mass of such commentaries, written down in hundreds of manuscripts, conserved in as (...)
    Remove from this list | Direct download (2 more)  
     
    My bibliography  
     
    Export citation  
  22. Albert der Grosse (1998). Quaestiones super De animalibus, Liber XV, Quaestiones 1-9; 11 / Über die Lebewesen, Buch XV, Probleme 1-9; 11. Bochumer Philosophisches Jahrbuch Fur Antike Und Mittelalter 3 (1):145-185.
    Remove from this list |
    Translate to English
    | Direct download (2 more)  
     
    My bibliography  
     
    Export citation  
  23. Eva-Maria Engelen (1993). Zeit, Zahl und Bild. Studien zur Verbindung von Philosophie und Wissenschaft bei Abbo von Fleury. De Gruyter.
  24. Matthew Etchemendy & Rega Wood (2012). Speculum Animae: Richard Rufus on Perception and Cognition. Franciscan Studies 69 (1):53-115.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:“Garrulus sum et loquax et expedire nescio. Diu te tenui in istis, sed de cetero procedam.” These are the words of Richard Rufus of Cornwall, a thirteenth-century Scholastic and lecturer at the Universities of Paris and Oxford. Rufus is apologizing to his readers: “I am garrulous and loquacious, and I don’t know how to be efficient. I have detained you with these things a long while, but let me (...)
    Remove from this list | Direct download (3 more)  
     
    My bibliography  
     
    Export citation  
  25. Pirooz Fatoorchi, Tusi's Three Philosophical Questions ( Appendix: Arabic Text).
  26. David Flood (2012). Richard Rufus of Cornwall In Aristotelis De generatione et corruptione (review). Franciscan Studies 69 (1):512-513.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:We have here the critical edition of Richard Rufus’s commentary on Aristotle’s treatment of generation and corruption. The Greek philosopher explained how living beings came about and passed on. His text was much studied by scholastics in the latter part of the thirteenth century. Rufus’s commentary is, as far as we know, “the earliest surviving commentary” on the text. Understandably it influenced succeeding commentaries. This edition has come about (...)
    Remove from this list |
    Translate to English
    | Direct download (3 more)  
     
    My bibliography  
     
    Export citation  
  27. David Ruel Foster (1999). The Philosophy of Nature of St. Thomas Aquinas. Review of Metaphysics 52 (3):674-676.
  28. James Franklin (2003). The Science of Conjecture. Mind 112 (447):539-542.
  29. Nadine F. George (1988). Nature and Motion in the Middle Ages. Journal of the History of Philosophy 26 (1):145-146.
  30. Mia I. Gerhardt (1965). Nature Study and the Interpretation of a Biblical Text, From the Physiologus to Albert the Great. Vivarium 3 (1):1-23.
  31. M. Gordon (1981). A Strategy for Medieval Science. Diogenes 29 (116):70-93.
    Remove from this list | Direct download (5 more)  
     
    My bibliography  
     
    Export citation  
  32. Tullio Gregory (2007). Speculum Naturale: Percorsi Del Pensiero Medievale. Edizioni di Storia E Letteratura.
    Remove from this list |
    Translate to English
    | Direct download  
     
    My bibliography  
     
    Export citation  
  33. F. A. J. Haades, Review of Di Liscia, D.A., Kessler, E., and Methuen, C., Eds. Method and Order in Renaissance Philosophy of Nature: The Aristotle Commentary Tradition. Aldershot-Brookfield: Ashgate, 1997. [REVIEW]
    Remove from this list |
    Translate to English
    | Direct download  
     
    My bibliography  
     
    Export citation  
  34. Dag Nikolaus Hasse (2008). The Early Albertus Magnus and His Arabic Sources on the Theory of the Soul. Vivarium 46 (3):232-252.
    Albertus Magnus favours the Aristotelian definition of the soul as the first actuality or perfection of a natural body having life potentially. But he interprets Aristotle's vocabulary in a way that it becomes compatible with the separability of the soul from the body. The term “perfectio” is understood as referring to the soul's activity only, not to its essence. The term “forma” is avoided as inadequate for defining the soul's essence. The soul is understood as a substance which exists independently (...)
    Remove from this list | Direct download (6 more)  
     
    My bibliography  
     
    Export citation  
  35. John Hendrix, The Architecture of Lincoln Cathedral and the Cosmologies of Bishop Grosseteste.
    The geometrical elements in the architecture of Lincoln Cathedral, in the vaulting and elevations, can be compared to the geometries described by Robert Grosseteste in his cosmologies. The architecture can be read as a catechism of the cosmologies. The geometries appear in the cathedral for the first time in the history of architecture to explain the generation, emanation, reflection, refraction and rarefaction of light as it forms the material world. The proposition is that the geometries of the architecture of Lincoln (...)
    Remove from this list | Direct download (2 more)  
     
    My bibliography  
     
    Export citation  
  36. Maurice R. Holloway (1965). "John Duns Scotus and the Principle 'Omne Quod Movetur Ab Alio Movetur,'" by Roy R. Effler, O.F.M. Modern Schoolman 42 (3):332-332.
  37. Theodore E. James (1961). The Science of Mechanics in the Middle Ages. New Scholasticism 35 (3):400-404.
    Remove from this list | Direct download (3 more)  
     
    My bibliography  
     
    Export citation  
  38. Pekka Kärkkäinen (2014). The Senses in Philosophy and Science: Mechanics of the Body or Activity of the Soul? In Richard G. Newhauser (ed.), A Cultural History of the Senses in the Middle Ages. Bloomsbury 111-132.
  39. Peter King (1987). Jean Buridan's Philosophy of Science. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 18 (2):109-132.
    introduced the concept of effective demand in the nascent science of economics; his discussions of astronomy were acute enough to raise Duhem’s interest. Neither are Buridan’s credentials as a nominalist in doubt, although investigation into his precise relation to William of Ockham continues: he rejected all abstract entities, whether universals, common natures, the complexe significabile, or types above and beyond tokens; for Buridan, every thing which exists is a concrete individual. His anti-realism included an epistemological component as well, for Buridan (...)
    Remove from this list | Direct download (3 more)  
     
    My bibliography  
     
    Export citation  
  40. St Kirschner (2000). Oresme on Intension and Remission of Qualities in His Commentary on Aristotle's Physics. Vivarium 38 (2):255-274.
  41. John F. X. Knasas (1991). Materiality and Aquinas' Natural Philosophy. Modern Schoolman 68 (3):245-257.
  42. Germain Kopaczynski (1978). Some Franciscans on St. Thomas' Essence—Existence Doctrine. Franciscan Studies 38 (1):283-298.
  43. Joseph Kupfer (1974). The Father of Empiricism: Roger Not Francis. Vivarium 12 (1):52-62.
  44. Douglas Langston (1996). Did Scotus Embrace Anselm's Notion of Freedom? Medieval Philosophy and Theology 5 (2):145-59.
  45. Douglas C. Langston (2008). The Aristotelian Background to Scotus's Rejection of the Necessary Connection of Prudence and the Moral Virtues. Franciscan Studies 66 (1):317-336.
  46. Richard A. Lee Jr (1998). Peter Aureoli as Critic of Aquinas on the Subalternate Character of the Science of Theology. Franciscan Studies 55 (1):121-136.
  47. Robert Leigh (2012). (M.) Streijger, (P.J.J.M.) Bakker and (J.M.M.H.) Thijssen Eds. John Buridan: Quaestiones Super Libros De Generatione Et Corruptione Aristotelis. A Critical Edition with an Introduction (History of Science and Medicine Library 17). Leiden: Brill, 2010. Pp. 270. €99. 9789004185043. [REVIEW] Journal of Hellenic Studies 132 (1):273-274.
  48. Martin Lenz (1999). Jurgen Goldstein, Nominalismus und Moderne: Zur Konstitution neuzeitlicher Subjektivität bei Hans Blumenberg und Wilhelm von Ockham. Bochumer Philosophisches Jahrbuch Fur Antike Und Mittelalter 4 (1):267-270.
  49. Steven J. Livesey (1990). Science and Theology in the Fourteenth Century: The Subalternate Sciences in Oxford Commentaries on the Sentences. Synthese 83 (2):273 - 292.
    Both Pierre Duhem and his successors emphasized that medieval scholastics created a science of mechanics by bringing both observation and mathematical techniques to bear on natural effects. Recent research into medieval and early modern science has suggested that Aristotle's subalternate sciences also were used in this program, although the degree to which the theory of subalternation had been modified is still not entirely clear. This paper focuses on the English tradition of subalternation between 1310 and 1350, and concludes with a (...)
    Remove from this list | Direct download (5 more)  
     
    My bibliography  
     
    Export citation  
  50. Steven J. Livesey (1986). The Oxford Calculatores, Quantification of Qualities, and Aristotle's Prohibition of Metabasis. Vivarium 24 (1):50-69.
1 — 50 / 96