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  1. Tony Street (forthcoming). On Studying Medieval Arabic Logic. Journal of the American Oriental Society.
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  2. Tony Street (2014). Philosophie in der Islamischen Welt, Band 1, 8.-10. Jahrhundert (Philosophy in the Islamic World, Volume 1, Eighth to Tenth Centuries) Edited by Ulrich Rudolph, with the Assistance of Renate Würsch (Review). [REVIEW] Philosophy East and West 64 (2):515-517.
    Philosophie in der Islamischen Welt, Band 1, 8.-10. Jahrhundert, edited by Ulrich Rudolph, is the first in a series of four volumes devoted to the history of philosophy in the Islamic world from earliest times down to today.1 Part of a larger project that has been under way, in one way or another, for 150 years, this volume marks an epochal moment in the study of Arabic philosophy. Never before in the field has there been a summary exposition so comprehensive, (...)
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  3. Tony Street (2010). Appendix: Readings of the Subject Term. Arabic Sciences and Philosophy 20 (1):119-124.
  4. Tony Street, Arabic and Islamic Philosophy of Language and Logic. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
  5. Tony Street (2004). Arabic Logic. In Dov M. Gabbay, John Woods & Akihiro Kanamori (eds.), Handbook of the History of Logic. Elsevier. 1--523.
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  6. Tony Street (2002). An Outline of Avicennas Syllogistic. Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 84 (2):129-160.
  7. Tony Street (2001). L'éminent érudit tardif dans le Livre du syllogisme d'Avicenne. Arabic Sciences and Philosophy 11 (2).
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  8. Tony Street (2001). “The Eminent Later Scholar” in Avicenna's Book of the Syllogism. Arabic Sciences and Philosophy 11 (2):205-218.
  9. Tony Street (2000). Avicenna and Tusi on the Contradiction and Conversion of the Absolute. History and Philosophy of Logic 21 (1):45-56.
    Avicenna (d. 1037) and T?s? (d. 1274) have different doctrines on the contradiction and conversion of the absolute proposition. Following Avicenna's presentation of the doctrine in Pointers and reminders, and comparing it with what is given in T?s?'s commentary, allow us to pinpoint a major reason why Avicenna and T?s? have different treatments of the modal syllogistic. Further comparison shows that the syllogistic system Rescher described in his research on Arabic logic more nearly fits T?s? than Avicenna. This in turn (...)
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  10. Tony Street (1995). Tūsī on Avicenna's Logical Connectives∗. History and Philosophy of Logic 16 (2):257-268.
    T?s?, a thirteenth century logician writing in Arabic, uses two logical connectives to build up molecular propositions: ?if-then?, and ?either-or?. By referring to a dichotomous Tree, T?s? shows how to choose the proper disjunction relative to the terms in the disjuncts. He also discusses the disjunctive propositions which follow from a conditional proposition.
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