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Profile: Marije Martijn (VU University Amsterdam)
  1. Arianna Betti, Willem R. de Jong & Marije Martijn (2011). The Axiomatic Method, the Order of Concepts and the Hierarchy of Sciences: An Introduction. Synthese 183 (1):1-5.
  2. Frans A. J. de Haas, Mariska Leunissen & Marije Martijn (eds.) (2010). Interpreting Aristotle's Posterior Analytics in Late Antiquity and Beyond. Brill.
    This volume collects Late Ancient, Byzantine and Medieval appropriations of Aristotle's Posterior Analytics, addressing the logic of inquiry, concept formation, the question whether metaphysics is a science, and the theory of demonstration.
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  3. Marije Martijn (2010). Colloquium 3: Why Beauty is Truth in All We Know: Aesthetics and Mimesis in Neoplatonic Science1. Proceedings of the Boston Area Colloquium of Ancient Philosophy 25 (1):69-108.
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  4. Marije Martijn (2010). Neoplatonism. International Studies in the Philosophy of Science 24 (1):115 – 118.
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  5. Marije Martijn (2010). Proclus on Nature: Philosophy of Nature and its Methods in Proclus' Commentary on Plato's Timaeus. Brill.
    One of the hardest questions to answer for a (Neo)platonist is to what extent and how the changing and unreliable world of sense perception can itself be an object of scientific knowledge. My dissertation is a study of the answer given to that question by the Neoplatonist Proclus (Athens, 411-485) in his Commentary on Plato’s Timaeus. I present a new explanation of Proclus’ concept of nature and show that philosophy of nature consists of several related subdisciplines matching the ontological stratification (...)
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  6. Marije Martijn (2010). Proclus on the Order of Philosophy of Nature. Synthese 174 (2):205 - 223.
    In this paper I show that Proclus is an adherent of the Classical Model of Science as set out elsewhere in this issue (de Jong and Betti 2008), and that he adjusts certain conditions of the Model to his Neoplatonic epistemology and metaphysics. In order to show this, I develop a case study concerning philosophy of nature, which, despite its unstable subject matter, Proclus considers to be a science. To give this science a firm foundation Proclus distills from Plato’s Timaeus (...)
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  7. Marije Martijn (2008). Order From Disorder. Proclus' Doctrine of Evil and its Roots in Ancient Platonism. International Journal of the Platonic Tradition 2 (2):229-232.
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