David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Journal of Philosophical Logic 39 (2):201 - 227 (2010)
The struggle to delineate the relationship between theology and logic flourished in the thirteenth century and culminated in two condemnations in early 1277, one in Paris and the other in Oxford. To see how much and what kind of effect ecclesiastical actions such as condemnations and prohibitions to teach had on the development of logic in the Middle Ages, we investigate the events leading up to the 1277 actions, the condemned propositions, and the parts of these condemnations connected to modal and temporal logic specifically. We show that because of the specific motivations late thirteenth-century and fourteenth-century logicians had when working in modal and temporal logic, the effect of the 1277 condemnations on the development of those branches was much smaller than might have been supposed.
|Keywords||Ecclesiastical condemnation Heresy Modal logic Robert Kilwardby Stephen Tempier Temporal logic|
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Arthur N. Prior (1967). Past, Present and Future. Oxford, Clarendon P..
John F. Wippel (1995). Thomas Aquinas and the Condemnation of 1277. Modern Schoolman 72 (2-3):233-272.
Calvin G. Normore (1995). Who Was Condemned in 1277? Modern Schoolman 72 (2-3):273-281.
Hans Thijssen, Condemnation of 1277. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
R. Kane (1984). The Modal Ontological Argument. Mind 93 (371):336-350.
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