7 found
Steven J. Livesey [6]Steven John Livesey [1]
  1.  25
    Steven J. Livesey (1987). On Pierre Duhem. Science in Context 1 (2).
  2.  19
    Steven J. Livesey (1990). Science and Theology in the Fourteenth Century: The Subalternate Sciences in Oxford Commentaries on the Sentences. Synthese 83 (2):273 - 292.
    Both Pierre Duhem and his successors emphasized that medieval scholastics created a science of mechanics by bringing both observation and mathematical techniques to bear on natural effects. Recent research into medieval and early modern science has suggested that Aristotle's subalternate sciences also were used in this program, although the degree to which the theory of subalternation had been modified is still not entirely clear. This paper focuses on the English tradition of subalternation between 1310 and 1350, and concludes with a (...)
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  3.  22
    Steven J. Livesey (1986). The Oxford Calculatores, Quantification of Qualities, and Aristotle's Prohibition of Metabasis. Vivarium 24 (1):50-69.
  4.  9
    Steven J. Livesey (2007). Latin Aristotle Commentaries. V. Bibliography of Secondary Literature. Early Science and Medicine 12 (4):446-446.
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  5.  3
    Steven J. Livesey (1998). De Viris Illustribus Et Mediocribus: A Biographical Database of Franciscan Commentators on Aristotle and Peter Lombard's Sentences. Franciscan Studies 56 (1):203-237.
  6.  7
    Steven John Livesey (1984). Prelude to Galileo: Essays on Medieval and Sixteenth-Century Sources of Galileo's Thought. Journal of the History of Philosophy 22 (4):474-476.
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  7. Steven J. Livesey (2005). Accessus Ad Lombardum. Recherches de Theologie Et Philosophie Medievales 72 (1):153-174.
    From the early thirteenth century, when Alexander of Hales began to use his lectures on Peter Lombard’s Sentences as a vehicle that provided a comprehensive treatment of theological doctrine to his Parisian students, commentaries on the Sentences began a gradual metamorphosis that transformed their use within the theological faculty. By the 1320s, commentaries on the Sentences had ceased to provide a comprehensive treatment of all four books, at the same time they were becoming ever longer. Part of the transformation included (...)
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