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  1. Dag Nikolaus Hasse & Amos Bertolacci (eds.) (2011). The Arabic, Hebrew and Latin Reception of Avicenna's "Metaphysics". De Gruyter.
     
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  2. Dag Nikolaus Hasse (2010). The Soul's Faculties. In Robert Pasnau & Christina Van Dyke (eds.), The Cambridge History of Medieval Philosophy. Cambridge University Press.
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  3. Dag Nikolaus Hasse, Influence of Arabic and Islamic Philosophy on the Latin West. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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  4. 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 (...)
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  5. Dag Nikolaus Hasse (2007). Arabic Philosophy and Averroism. In James Hankins (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Renaissance Philosophy. Cambridge University Press.
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  6. Dag Nikolaus Hasse (2000). Avicenna's De Anima in the Latin West: The Formation of a Peripatetic Philosophy of the Soul 1160-1300. The Warburg Institute.
     
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  7. Dag Nikolaus Hasse (1997). King Avicenna: The Iconographic Consequences of a Mistranslation. Journal of the Warburg and Courtauld Institutes 60:230-243.
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