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  1. The Teaching of Duns Scotus on Whether Only a God-Man Could Make Satisfaction for Sin Within the Context of Thirteenth-Century Franciscan Theology.Andrew Rosato - 2015 - The Thomist 79 (4):551-84.
    An examination of how Anselm's claim that only a God-man could make satisfaction for sin was interpreted in the writings of Bonaventure, Peter of John Olivi, Richard of Middleton, and Duns Scotus.
     
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  2. Consilium and the Foundations of Ethics.Raymond Hain - 2015 - The Thomist 79 (1):43-74.
    This essay develops the foundations of a Thomistic ethics of inquiry by proposing an account of 'consilium' (or practical deliberation) that is essentially social. This account in turn has three important implications. First, the moral knowledge available to us prior to the workings of 'consilium' is too vague to ground anything approaching substantive moral conclusions (the content of 'synderesis' is significantly limited). Second, if the apprehension of all but the very highest moral truths depends on a series of deliberative relationships, (...)
     
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  3. The Personal Significance of Sexual Reproduction.Chad Engelland - 2015 - The Thomist 79:615-639.
    This paper reconnects the personal and the biological by extending the reach of parental causality. First, it argues that the reproductive act is profitably understood in personal terms as an “invitation” to new life and that the egg and sperm are “ambassadors” or “delegates,” because they represent the potential mother and father and are naturally endowed with causal powers to bring about motherhood and fatherhood, two of the most significant roles a person may have. Second, it argues that even though (...)
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