Search results for 'Scholasticism History' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. E. J. Ashworth (1984). Franco Giusberti, Materials for a Study of Twelfth-Century Scholasticism. (History of Logic, 2.) Naples: Bibliopolis, 1982. Paper. Pp. 158; 2 Illustrations. [REVIEW] Speculum 59 (4):974.score: 90.0
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  2. Jorge J. E. Gracia (1984). The Cambridge History of Later Medieval Philosophy: From the Rediscovery of Aristotle to the Disintegration of Scholasticism 1100-1600. [REVIEW] Journal of the History of Philosophy 22 (2):233-236.score: 78.0
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  3. David Charles Riede (1972). Scholasticism, Humanism, and Reform. Dubuque, Iowa,Kendall/Hunt Pub. Co..score: 78.0
  4. Dominik Perler (1996). Leen Spruit, Species Intelligibilis: From Perception to Knowledge, Vol. I: Classical Roots and Medieval Discussions, Vol. II: Renaissance Controversies, Later Scholasticism, and the Elimination of the Intelligible Species in Modern Philosophy. E.J. Brill, Leiden-New York-Köln 1994 and 1995, 452 P. And 590 P. ISBN 90-04-0988-3-6/90-04-10396-1. (Brill's Studies in Intellectual History, 48 and 49). [REVIEW] Vivarium 34 (2):280-283.score: 72.0
  5. Edward A. Synan (1983). The Cambridge History of Later Medieval Philosophy: From the Rediscovery of Aristotle to the Disintegration of Scholasticism 1100–1600 Norman Kretzmann, Anthony Kenny, and Jan Pinborg, Editors; Eleonore Stump, Associate Editor Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1982. Pp. Xiv, 1035. $74.50. [REVIEW] Dialogue 22 (04):741-743.score: 72.0
  6. Frederick C. Copleston (1984). The Cambridge History of Later Medieval Philosophy Norman Kretzmann, Anthony Kenny, Jan Pinborg(Edd.), Eleonore Stump (Ass. Ed.): The Cambridge History of Later Medieval Philosophy. From the Rediscovery of Aristotle to the Disintegration of Scholasticism, 1100–1600. Pp. Xiv + 1035. Cambridge University Press, 1982. £40. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 34 (02):223-224.score: 72.0
  7. Wayne Hankey (1998). From Metaphysics to History, From Exodus to Neoplatonism, From Scholasticism to Pluralism: The Fate of Gilsonian Thomism in English-Speaking North America. Dionysius 16:157.score: 72.0
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  8. A. Larussa (1994). Bases for a History of Neo-Thomism and Neo-Scholasticism. Verifiche: Rivista Trimestrale di Scienze Umane 23 (1-2):147-170.score: 72.0
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  9. A. C. Pegis (1938). Scholasticism and History. Thought 13 (2):206-225.score: 72.0
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  10. A.. C. Pegis (1938). Scholasticism and History. Thought 13 (2):206-225.score: 72.0
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  11. Michael Edwards (2012). Philosophy, Early Modern Intellectual History, and the History of Philosophy. Metaphilosophy 43 (1-2):82-95.score: 66.0
    Historians of philosophy are increasingly likely to emphasize the extent to which their work offers a pay-off for philosophers of un-historical or anti-historical inclinations; but this defence is less familiar, and often seems less than self-evident, to intellectual historians. This article examines this tendency, arguing that such arguments for the instrumental value of historical scholarship in philosophy are often more problematic than they at first appear. Using the relatively familiar case study of René Descartes' reading of his scholastic and Aristotelian (...)
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  12. Jorge Secada (2000). Cartesian Metaphysics: The Late Scholastic Origins of Modern Philosophy. Cambridge University Press.score: 60.0
    This is the first book-length study of Descartes's metaphysics to place it in its immediate historical context, the Late Scholastic philosophy of thinkers such as Suárez against which Descartes reacted. Jorge Secada views Cartesian philosophy as an 'essentialist' reply to the 'existentialism' of the School, and his discussion includes careful analyses and original interpretations of such central Cartesian themes as the role of scepticism, intentionality and the doctrine of the material falsity of ideas, universals and the relation between sense and (...)
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  13. Roger Ariew (2011). Descartes Among the Scholastics. Brill.score: 60.0
    Descartes and the last Scholastics: objections and replies -- Descartes and the Scotists -- Ideas, before and after Descartes -- The Cartesian destiny of form and matter -- Descartes, Basso, and Toletus: three kinds of Corpuscularians -- Scholastics and the new astronomy on the substance of the heavens -- Descartes and the Jesuits of La Fleche: the Eucharist -- Condemnations of Cartesianism: the extension and unity of the universe -- Cartesians, Gassendists, and censorship -- The cogito in the seventeenth century.
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  14. David Price (2010). Johannes Reuchlin and the Campaign to Destroy Jewish Books. Oxford University Press.score: 60.0
    impermissibly favorable to Jews? -- Humanist origins -- Humanism at court -- Discovery of Hebrew -- Johannes Pfefferkorn and the campaign against Jews -- Who saved the Jewish books? -- Inquisition -- Trial at Rome and the Christian debates -- The Luther affair -- As if the first martyr of Hebrew letters.
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  15. Lydia Bendel-Maidl (2004). Tradition Und Innovation: Zur Dialektik von Historischer Und Systematischer Perspektive in der Theologie: Am Beispiel von Transformationen in der Rezeption des Thomas von Aquin Im 20. Jahrhundert. Lit.score: 60.0
    Einleitung -- Die Restauration der Scholastik im Spiegel lehramtlicher Dokumente und zeitgenösssischer Diskussionen -- Historisch-genetische Sicht des Thomas von Aquin : Martin Grabmann -- Wendepunkt historischer Forschung : Marie-Dominique Chenu in seiner Bedeutung für Martin Grabmann und Otto Hermann Pesch -- Thomas-Deutung in ökumenischer Perspektive : Otto Hermann Pesch -- Im diachronen und synchronen Dialog : Historiographie und Zeitgenossenschaft.
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  16. David Berger (2005). In der Schule des Hl. Thomas von Aquin: Studien Zur Geschichte des Thomismus. Nova & Vetera.score: 60.0
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  17. David Berger (2005). In der Schule des Hl. Nova & Vetera.score: 60.0
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  18. Alain Boureau (2007). L'empire du Livre: Pour Une Histoire du Savoir Scolastique, 1200-1380. Belles Lettres.score: 60.0
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  19. Dale M. Coulter (2006). Per Visibilia Ad Invisibilia: Theological Method in Richard of St. Victor (D.1173). Brepols.score: 60.0
  20. Mildred Easby-Smith (1932). The Scholastic Synthesis According to the Mind of Saint Thomas of Aquinas. Dolphin Press.score: 60.0
     
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  21. Peter Gangl (2006). Franz Ehrle (1845-1934) Und Die Erneuerung der Scholastik Nach der Enzyklika "Aeterni Patris". Pustet.score: 60.0
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  22. Georges Kalinowski (2000). Philosophy During the Second Vatican Council. P. Lang Pub..score: 60.0
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  23. Ulrich L. Lehner (ed.) (2007). Die Scholastische Theologie: Zeitalter der Gnadenstreitigkeiten. Bautz.score: 60.0
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  24. Gabriël Nuchelmans (1980). Late-Scholastic and Humanist Theories of the Proposition. North Holland Pub. Co..score: 60.0
     
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  25. David Price (2010). Humanism and Judaism: Johannes Reuchlin and the Campaign to Destroy Jewish Books. Oxford University Press.score: 60.0
    impermissibly favorable to Jews? -- Humanist origins -- Humanism at court -- Discovery of Hebrew -- Johannes Pfefferkorn and the campaign against Jews -- Who saved the Jewish books? -- Inquisition -- Trial at Rome and the Christian debates -- The Luther affair -- As if the first martyr of Hebrew letters.
     
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  26. Erika Rummel (2002). The Case Against Johann Reuchlin: Religious and Social Controversy in Sixteenth-Century Germany. University of Toronto Press.score: 60.0
  27. R. W. Southern (1995). Scholastic Humanism and the Unification of Europe. Blackwell.score: 60.0
  28. M. J. F. M. Hoenen & Lodi Nauta (eds.) (1997). Boethius in the Middle Ages: Latin and Vernacular Traditions of the Consolatio Philosophiae. Brill.score: 54.0
    This volume brings together 14 papers, which deal with Albert's influence from the points of view of mysticism, philosophy, and the history of universities.
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  29. Pasquale Porro (ed.) (2001). The Medieval Concept of Time: Studies on the Scholastic Debate and its Reception in Early Modern Philosophy. Brill.score: 48.0
    This volume provides a comprehensive historico-doctrinal analysis of the transformation of the concept of time in the transition from the medieval debate to ...
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  30. István Pieter Bejczy & Cary J. Nederman (eds.) (2007). Princely Virtues in the Middle Ages, 1200-1500. Marston, Distributor].score: 48.0
  31. Kent Emery, William J. Courtenay & Stephen M. Metzger (eds.) (2012). Philosophy and Theology in the Studia of the Religious Orders and at Papal and Royalcourts: Acts of the Xvth International Colloquium of the Société Internationale Pour l'Étude de la Philosophie Mediévale, University of Notre Dame, 8-10october 2008. [REVIEW] Brepols.score: 48.0
    I. The Dominicans -- II. The Franciscans -- III. The Augustinians and the Carmelites-- IV. The Benedictines and the Cistercians -- V. The friars, philosophy and theology at papaland royal courts.
     
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  32. Stefania Pietroforte (2005). La Scuola di Milano: Le Origini Della Neoscolastica Italiana (1909-1923). Il Mulino.score: 48.0
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  33. Robert Sencourt (1925/1966). Outflying Philosophy. New York, Haskell House.score: 48.0
     
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  34. Alexis Papazoglou (2012). Philosophy, Its Pitfalls, Some Rescue Plans, and Their Complications. Metaphilosophy 43 (1-2):2-19.score: 36.0
    This article offers the motivation for organising a conference on philosophy as it is practised across several faculties and departments at the University of Cambridge. It also offers an overview of the main themes that emerge in the essays collected in this issue of Metaphilosophy, which derive from the aforementioned conference. In particular it focuses on the risk of scholasticism and dogmatism that philosophy faces when it divorces itself from its own history, other disciplines, and real life. It (...)
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  35. Frank Ankersmit (2013). History as the Science of the Individual. Journal of the Philosophy of History 7 (3):396-425.score: 36.0
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  36. Daniel H. Frank & Oliver Leaman (eds.) (2003). The Cambridge Companion to Medieval Jewish Philosophy. Cambridge University Press.score: 36.0
    From the ninth to the fifteenth centuries Jewish thinkers living in Islamic and Christian lands philosophized about Judaism. Influenced first by Islamic theological speculation and the great philosophers of classical antiquity, and then in the late medieval period by Christian Scholasticism, Jewish philosophers and scientists reflected on the nature of language about God, the scope and limits of human understanding, the eternity or createdness of the world, prophecy and divine providence, the possibility of human freedom, and the relationship between (...)
     
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  37. Daniel N. Robinson (2004). The Great Ideas of Philosophy. Teaching Co..score: 36.0
    From the Upanishads to Homer -- Philosophy, did the Greeks invent it -- Pythagoras and the divinity of number -- What is there? -- The Greek tragedians on man's fate -- Herodotus and the lamp of history -- Socrates on the examined life -- Plato's search for truth -- Can virtue be taught? -- Plato's Republic, man writ large -- Hippocrates and the science of life -- Aristotle on the knowable -- Aristotle on friendship -- Aristotle on the perfect (...)
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  38. John Platt (1982). Reformed Thought and Scholasticism: The Arguments for the Existence of God in Dutch Theology, 1575-1650. E.J. Brill.score: 30.0
    CHAPTER ONE INTRODUCTION This investigation seeks to make a modest contribution to the debate on the changes which took place in Reformed theology in the ...
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  39. Olaf Tollefsen (1982). Realism, Conventionalism, and the History of Science. New Scholasticism 56 (3):292-305.score: 24.0
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  40. Alfred Freddoso, Molina, Luis De.score: 24.0
    A leading figure in sixteenth-century Iberian scholasticism, Molina was one of the most controversial thinkers in the history of Catholic thought. In keeping with the strongly libertarian account of human free choice that marked the early Jesuit theologians, Molina held that God's causal influence on free human acts does not by its intrinsic nature uniquely determine what those acts will be or whether they will be good or evil. Because of this, Molina asserted against his Dominican rivals that (...)
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  41. Nicholas Huggett, Ch 1: Motion and Relativity Before Newton.score: 24.0
    Where should we begin our story? Many books start with Newton, but Newton was responding to both Galileo1 and especially (for our purposes) Descartes. But Galileo and Descartes themselves were writing in the context of late Aristotelianism, and so were trained in and critical of that rich school of thought, so if we want to fully understand their work we would need to understand scholastic views on space and motion (see Grant, 1974, Murdoch and Sylla, 1978 and Ariew and Gabbey, (...)
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  42. Philip Tonner (2010). Heidegger, Metaphysics, and the Univocity of Being. Continuum.score: 24.0
    Introduction -- The univocity of being -- The modern predicament -- The problem of univocity in ancient and medieval philosophy -- From Heidegger to Aristotle -- Medieval philosophy -- Scholasticism -- Heidegger, Scotus, and univocity -- The question of being -- Analogy, the medieval experience of life -- Univocity and phenomenology -- Destruction and tradition -- Metaphysics -- Phenomenological philosophy and aletheia -- Descartes, scholasticism, and time -- The presupposition of the tradition -- Scholasticism, analogy, and the (...)
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  43. James B. Apple (2013). An Early Tibetan Commentary on Atiśa's Satyadvayāvatāra. [REVIEW] Journal of Indian Philosophy 41 (3):263-329.score: 24.0
    Dīpaṃkaraśrījñāna (982–1054 c.e.), more commonly known under his honorific title of Atiśa, is a renowned figure in Tibetan Buddhist cultural memory. He is famous for coming to Tibet and revitalizing Buddhism there during the early eleventh century. Of the many works that Atiśa composed, translated, and brought to Tibet one of the most well-known was his “Entry to the Two Realities” (Satyadvayāvatāra). Recent scholarship has provided translations and Tibetan editions of this work, including Lindtner’s English translation (1981) and Ejima’s Japanese (...)
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  44. Pierre Bourdieu (2000). Pascalian Meditations. Stanford University Press.score: 24.0
    Synthesizing forty years' work by France's leading sociologist, this book exemplifies Bourdieu's unique ability to link sociological theory, historical information, and philosophical thought. It makes explicit the presuppositions of a state of 'scholasticism', a certain leisure liberated from the urgencies of the world. Philosophers have brought these presuppositions into the order of discourse, more to legitimate than analyze them, and this is the primary systematic, epistemological, ethical, and aesthetic error that Bourdieu subjects to methodological critique. Pascalian because he, too, (...)
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  45. Christian Lotz, McGrath, Sean. J., the Early Heidegger & Medieval Philosophy. Phenomenology for the Godforsaken, Washington: The Catholic University of America Press 2006, 268 Pages. [REVIEW]score: 24.0
    Scholarship in Heideggerian philosophy can be broadly differentiated into three groups, which evolved in the European and Anglo-American discourses after WWII, namely, first a transcendental (idealist Kantian) approach; second, an Aristotelian approach; and third, a Christian approach to Heidegger’s analytic of Dasein and his fundamental ontology. All of these basic positions are a result of Heidegger’s philosophy on his way to Being and Time (1927) which he developed both in his broad ranging and fascinating lecture courses in Freiburg, where he (...)
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  46. Michael J. Buckley (1961). A Thomistic Philosophy of History. New Scholasticism 35 (3):342-362.score: 24.0
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  47. Alan M. W. Porter (2013). Do Animals Have Souls? An Evolutionary Perspective. Heythrop Journal 54 (2):533-542.score: 24.0
    This paper addresses the question of whether animals have souls and the ability to experience God after death within the limitations of their nature. Plausible explanations for the natural origin of life and for the development of subsequent complexity are increasingly being advanced by molecular biologists. Christian tradition and scholasticism teach that the human body is animated by the soul which is the agent of vital activities. This teaching is incompatible with the claim for a natural origin for life. (...)
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  48. James B. Apple (2013). An Early Tibetan Commentary on Atiśa's Satyadvayāvatāra: Diplomatic Edition with Introduction and Notes. [REVIEW] Journal of Indian Philosophy 41 (5):501-533.score: 24.0
    An earlier article (Apple, J Indian Philos 41(3): 263–329, 2013) identified for the first time a brief Tibetan commentary to Atiśa Dīpaṃkaraśrījñāna’s (982–1054 c.e.) well-known “Entry to the Two Realities” (Satyadvayāvatāra) and provided an annotated translation of the work. This article provides an annotated diplomatic edition of the Tibetan commentary. The manuscript of the commentary is a facsimile reprint located in the recently published “Collected Works of the Bka’-gdams-pas” (bka’ gdams gsung ’bum). The early Tibetan commentary to Atiśa’s Satyadvayāvatāra provides (...)
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  49. Christopher M. Lehner (1954). A History of Esthetics. New Scholasticism 28 (2):205-208.score: 24.0
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  50. João Madeira (2009). Francisco Valles Covarrubias: o galenismo renascentista depois de Andreas Vesalius. Veritas 54 (3).score: 24.0
    Francisco Valles, also known as ‘The Divine Valles’, was most probably the greatest Spanish physician of the Renaissance and succeeded Andreas Vesalius, whom he knew well, as the personal doctor of Philip II of Spain. Valles studied in Alcalá and wrote several works, among which the influential Controversiarum medicarum et philosophicarum. The importance of Valles’s contribution to the debate concerning the number, the specific tasks, and the localization of the internal senses in Aristotle and in Galen is attested by Pedro (...)
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