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  1. Andrea Falcon, Bryn Mawr Classical Review 2010.04.48.
    The name of Aëtius is linked to a compendium of physical opinions discovered and reconstructed by Hermann Diels in his Doxographi Graeci (Berlin 1879). Diels was able to show that a very complex doxographical tradition derives from a single work to be dated to the first century CE, which he attributed to an otherwise unknown person called Aëtius. Diels' reconstruction of this lost work provided the basis for his immensely influential collection of fragments, Die Fragmente der Vorsokratiker (Berlin 1903). Diels' (...)
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  2. Andrea Falcon, Commentators on Aristotle.
    One important mode of philosophical expression from the end of the Hellenistic period and into Late Antiquity was the philosophical commentary. During this time Plato and Aristotle were regarded as philosophical authorities and their works were subject to intense study. This entry offers a concise account of how the revival of interest in the philosophy of Aristotle that took place towards the end of the Hellenistic period eventually developed into a new literary production: the philosophical commentary. It also follows the (...)
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  3. Andrea Falcon (forthcoming). Andronicus of Rhodes. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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  4. Andrea Falcon (2013). Aristotelianism in the First Century BC.'Xenarchus of Seleucia. In Malcolm Schofield (ed.), Aristotle, Plato and Pythagoreanism in the First Century Bc: New Directions for Philosophy. Cambridge University Press. 78.
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  5. Andrea Falcon (2013). Aristotle's Theory of Science and His Biological Writings. Metascience 22 (2):317-321.
  6. Andrea Falcon (2011). Aristotelianism in the First Century Bce: Xenarchus of Seleucia. Cambridge University Press.
    Machine generated contents note: Introduction; 1. Xenarchus: the man, his work, and his influence in antiquity; 2. Texts, translations, and notes; Conclusion; Appendix. Vestiges of Xenarchus in the Middle Ages.
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  7. Andrea Falcon, Aristotle on Causality. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
    Each Aristotelian science consists in the causal investigation of a specific department of reality. If successful, such an investigation results in causal knowledge; that is, knowledge of the relevant or appropriate causes. The emphasis on the concept of cause explains why Aristotle developed a theory of causality which is commonly known as the doctrine of the four causes. For Aristotle, a firm grasp of what a cause is, and how many kinds of causes there are, is essential for a successful (...)
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  8. Andrea Falcon (2008). The Pre-History of the Commentary Tradition : Aristotelianism in the First Century Bce. Laval Théologique Et Philosophique 64 (1):7.
  9. Andrea Falcon (2007). Aristote, De la Génération Et la Corruption. Rhizai. A Journal for Ancient Philosophy and Science 1:163-175.
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  10. Andrea Falcon (2007). Aristotle's on Generation and Corruption I, Edited by Frans de Haas and Jaap Mansfeld. Ancient Philosophy 27 (1):200-205.
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  11. Andrea Falcon (2007). Eriugena, Berkeley, and the Idealist Tradition. Review of Metaphysics 61 (2):417-419.
  12. Andrea Falcon (2007). Kraut (R.) (Ed.) The Blackwell Guide to Aristotle's Nicomachean Ethics. Pp. X + 384. Malden, MA and Oxford: Blackwell Publishing, 2006. Paper, £17.99 (Cased, £55). ISBN: 978-1-4051-2021-0 (978-1-4051-2020-3 Hbk). [REVIEW] The Classical Review 57 (02).
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  13. Andrea Falcon (2007). Philosophy (O.) Bruun and (L.) Corti Eds. Les Catégories et leur histoire. (Bibliothèque d'histoire de la philosophie n.s.). Paris: Vrin, 2005. Pp. 396. 32. 2711617084. [REVIEW] Journal of Hellenic Studies 127:245-.
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  14. Andrea Falcon (2006). Diana Quarantotto, Causa finale, sostanza, essenza in Aristotele. Rhizai. A Journal for Ancient Philosophy and Science 1:171-178.
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  15. Andrea Falcon (2006). MoDelli Idrostatici Del Moto da Aristotele a Galileo, by Monica Ugaglia. Ancient Philosophy 26 (2):415-418.
  16. Andrea Falcon (2006). Porphyry. Introduction, Translated with an Introduction and Commentary by Jonathan Barnes. Ancient Philosophy 26 (2):462-466.
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  17. Andrea Falcon (2006). Politis (V.) Routledge Philosophy Guidebook to Aristotle and the Metaphysics. Pp. X + 344. London and New York: Routledge, 2004. Paper, £10.99. ISBN: 0-415-25148-6 (0-415-25147-8 Hbk). [REVIEW] The Classical Review 56 (02):303-.
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  18. Andrea Falcon (2006). Review of Ursula Coope, Time for Aristotle. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2006 (4).
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  19. Andrea Falcon (2005). Aristotle and the Science of Nature: Unity Without Uniformity. Cambridge University Press.
    Andrea Falcon's work is guided by the exegetical ideal of recreating the mind of Aristotle and his distinctive conception of the theoretical enterprise. In this concise exploration of the significance of the celestial world for Aristotle's science of nature, Falcon investigates the source of discontinuity between celestial and sublunary natures and argues that the conviction that the natural world exhibits unity without uniformity is the ultimate reason for Aristotle's claim that the heavens are made of a special body, unique to (...)
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  20. Andrea Falcon (2005). Review of Thomas Kjeller Johansen, Plato's Natural Philosophy: A Study of the Timaeus-Critias. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2005 (3).
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  21. Andrea Falcon & Peter Machamer (2003). Wagner, Michael F. Neoplatonism and Nature: Studies in Plotinus' “Enneads”. Review of Metaphysics 56 (4):907-908.
  22. Andrea Falcon (2002). División, Definición y Diferencia En Los "Tópicos". Anuario Filosófico 35 (73):297-312.
    In the Topics Aristotle makes largo use of division and constantly presupposes familiarity with this method on the part of the reader. But he rever provides eíther an official presentation or a direct discussion of division. The author would like to focus on Aristotle's use of division in order to show how it can be exploited to shed some light on the particular method of division which Aristotle implicitly acccepts, and relies on, in the Topics in order to get clearer (...)
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  23. Andrea Falcon (2000). Aristotle, Speusippus, and the Method of Division. Classical Quarterly 50 (02):402-.
  24. Andrea Falcon (1996). Aristotle's Rules of Division in the Topics. Ancient Philosophy 16 (2):377-387.
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