Medieval Philosophy and Theology 8 (2):149-162 (1999)
|Abstract||The growing sophistication of philosophical speculation together with the increasingly contentious claims of the thirteenth-century masters of Arts and Theology is reflected in the literary career of Robert Kilwardby. As a young Parisian Arts master, Kilwardby devoted much of his energy to explaining the works of Aristotle, recently introduced into the UniversityEthicavetusetnovas commentary, while quickly superseded by the more complicated questions on the entire Ethics, represents an extremely important transitional phase in the understanding of Aristotles careful reading of Aristotles doctrine of the human good to be identical with the religious ideal of union with God. As a result, Kilwardbys ethics could no longer be understood as a slight variant of Christian moral theology|
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