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Profile: Matthew Walz (University of Dallas)
  1. Matthew D. Walz (2013). Proslogion: Including Gaunilo Objections and Anselm's Replies. St. Augustines Press.
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  2. Matthew D. Walz (2011). Stoicism as Anesthesia. International Philosophical Quarterly 51 (4):501-519.
    Boethius first identifies Philosophy in the Consolation as his medica, his “healer” or “physician.” Over the course of the dialogue Philosophy exercises her medical art systematically. In the second book Philosophy first gives Boethius “gentler remedies” that are preparatory for the “sharper medicines” that she administers later. This article shows that, philosophically speaking, Philosophy’s “gentler remedies” amount to persuading Boethius toward Stoicism, which functions as an anesthetic for the more invasive philosophical surgery that she performs afterwards. Seeing this, however, requires (...)
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  3. Matthew D. Walz (2010). The “Logic” of Faith Seeking Understanding: A Propaedeutic for Anselm's Proslogion. Dionysius 28.
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  4. Matthew D. Walz (2006). The Opening of "On Interpretation": Toward a More Literal Reading. Phronesis 51 (3):230 - 251.
    Aristotle begins "On Interpretation" with an analysis of the existence of linguistic entities as both physical and meaningful. Two things have been lacking for a full appreciation of this analysis: a more literal translation of the passage and an ample understanding of the distinction between symbols and signs. In this article, therefore, I first offer a translation of this opening passage (16a1-9) that allows the import of Aristotle's thinking to strike the reader. Then I articulate the distinction between symbol and (...)
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  5. Matthew D. Walz (2005). What is a Power of the Soul?: Aquinas' Answer. Sapientia 60 (218):319-348.
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  6. Matthew D. Walz (1998). Theological and Philosophical Dependencies in St. Bonaventure's Argument Against an Eternal World and a Brief Thomistic Reply. American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly 72 (1):75-98.
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