Results for 'Gerald Cator'

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  1.  39
    Id Quo Majus Cogitari Nequit.Gerald Cator - 1908 - The Monist 18 (4):517-543.
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  2.  57
    The Euclidean Theory of Knowledge.Gerald Cator - 1928 - Mind 37 (146):210-214.
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  3.  22
    The Structure of Reality.Gerald Cator - 1907 - Mind 16 (61):54-69.
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  4.  12
    Reality as a System of Functions.Gerald Cator - 1911 - Mind 20 (79):342-356.
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  5.  5
    Theism as an Intellectual Polity.Gerald Cator - 1918 - Philosophical Review 27 (5):489-501.
  6.  3
    II.—The Nature of Inference.Gerald Cator - 1919 - Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 20 (1):25-39.
  7.  5
    Itinerarium Mentis in Deum.Gerald Cator - 1934 - Philosophy 9 (34):182 - 194.
    Prefatory. The Logic of Theism .–Our world, the thing or complex of things, which is continuous and co-ordinate with our present perception, is self-transcendent. The proof is from observation, from our reactions, which are often more sensitive than our direct observations, from the testimony of philosophers, expert psychologists, and poets . To say that our world is self-transcendent is to say that it presents itself to our minds as indigent of some sort of supplement or complement having some sort of (...)
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  8.  2
    X.—Symposium: Error.Gerald Cator, C. E. M. Joad & H. J. Paton - 1927 - Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 27 (1):213-242.
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  9.  2
    Symposium: Error.Gerald Cator, C. E. M. Joad & H. J. Paton - 1926 - Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 27:213 - 242.
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  10.  1
    III.—The One and the Many.Gerald Cator - 1923 - Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 23 (1):39-54.
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  11.  1
    The One and the Many.Gerald Cator - 1922 - Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 23:39 - 54.
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  12. Reality as a System of Functions.Gerald Cator - 1911 - Philosophical Review 20:687.
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  13. Scholastic God-Idea Of. By Paul Carus.Gerald Cator - 1908 - The Monist 18:632.
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  14. The Structure of Reality.Gerald Cator - 1907 - Philosophical Review 16:664.
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  15.  34
    Mr. Gerald Cator's Scholastic God-Idea.Paul Carus - 1908 - The Monist 18 (4):632-633.
  16. Gerald Vision and Indexicals.Julia Colterjohn & Duncan MacIntosh - 1986 - Analysis 47 (1):58-60.
    The indexical thesis says that the indexical terms, “I”, “here” and “now” necessarily refer to the person, place and time of utterance, respectively, with the result that the sentence, “I am here now” cannot express a false proposition. Gerald Vision offers supposed counter-examples: he says, “I am here now”, while pointing to the wrong place on a map; or he says it in a note he puts in the kitchen for his wife so she’ll know he’s home even though (...)
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  17.  19
    Gerald Odonis on the Notion of Esse Tertio Adiacens.Joke Spruyt - 2009 - In Lambertus Marie de Rijk, William Duba & Christopher David Schabel (eds.), Vivarium. Brill. pp. 221-240.
    Gerald Odonis' logic is generous in its acceptance of ontological counterparts of linguistic expressions. He claims that universals have an objective status and are independent of our mental operations. This article takes a closer look at his views on the meaning of what he calls esse tertio adiacens, i.e., the type of being expressed in propositions of the form 'S is P'. To a certain extent Odonis' analysis resembles Peter of Spain's account of compositio. Unlike his predecessor, however, Odonis (...)
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  18.  66
    Review of Gerald Gaus, The Order of Public Reason. [REVIEW]Matthew Lister - 2011 - Notre Dame Philosophical Review.
  19.  34
    Locus Est Spatium : On Gerald Odonis' Quaestio de Loco.Paul J. J. M. Bakker & Sander W. de Boer - 2009 - In Lambertus Marie de Rijk, William Duba & Christopher David Schabel (eds.), Vivarium. Brill. pp. 295-330.
    This article examines Gerald Odonis' view on the nature of place as found in his commentary on the Sentences and in an anonymous question extant in manuscript Madrid, Biblioteca Nacional, 4229. Both texts defend a thoroughly un-Aristotelian conception of place as three-dimensional space. Odonis not only deviates from Aristotle's definition of place as the inner surface of a surrounding body, but also from the positions of his contemporaries, including fellow Franciscans. Despite some remarkable doctrinal similarities between Odonis' view and (...)
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  20.  31
    Gerald Odonis on the Plurality of Worlds.Chris Schabel - 2009 - In Lambertus Marie de Rijk, William Duba & Christopher David Schabel (eds.), Vivarium. Brill. pp. 331-347.
    Pierre Duhem and Eugenio Randi have investigated the later-medieval history of the problem of whether the existence of more than one world is possible, determining that Aristotle's denial of that possibility was rejected on theological grounds in the second half of the thirteenth century, but it was Nicole Oresme in the mid-fourteenth century who gave the strongest philosophical arguments against the Peripatetic stance, opting instead for Plato's position. For different reasons, neither Duhem nor Randi was able to examine Gerald (...)
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  21.  21
    The Beatic Vision in the Sentences Commentary of Gerald Odonis.William Duba - 2009 - In Lambertus Marie de Rijk, William Duba & Christopher David Schabel (eds.), Vivarium. Brill. pp. 348-363.
    The most studied source for Gerald Odonis' doctrine of the beatific vision is the text of his Advent 1333 disputed question known as his Quodlibet. The polemic nature of the question and its structural idiosyncrasies have led to difficulties in interpreting Odonis' theory of the “middle vision” of the divine essence that the separate souls of the blessed have, as well as in understanding his defense of Pope John XXII's controversial opinion . By relating Odonis' 1333 disputation to his (...)
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  22.  21
    Gerald Odonis' Economics Treatise.Giovanni Ceccarelli & Sylvain Piron - 2009 - In Lambertus Marie de Rijk, William Duba & Christopher David Schabel (eds.), Vivarium. Brill. pp. 164-204.
    Gerald Odonis' treatise on contracts, restitutions, and excommunication is one of his earliest works, composed in Toulouse ca. 1315-17. Mainly based on Peter John Olivi's De contractibus, but using a variety of other sources and offering some original arguments as well, it is remarkable for its pragmatic approach to economic phenomena. His rejection of the rational argument against usury reveals a casual use of the bull Exiit qui seminat, defining Franciscan poverty, as well as a change of assumptions in (...)
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  23.  15
    Gerald Odonis' Commentary on the Ethics : A Discussion of the Manuscripts and General Survey.Camarin Porter - 2009 - In Lambertus Marie de Rijk, William Duba & Christopher David Schabel (eds.), Vivarium. Brill. pp. 241-294.
    Gerald Odonis produced a lengthy commentary on the Ethics, recognized by both his contemporaries and modern scholars as a substantial analysis of Aristotelian thought on the virtues, the will, moral choice, justice, and the nature of ethical inquiry. As recent research on late-medieval ethics has expanded deeper into these discussions, interest in Odonis' contributions has grown, but it has been limited textually to the two early printed editions of the work. The present survey of the commentary's manuscript tradition investigates (...)
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  24.  18
    Gerald Odonis' Tractatus de Suppositionibus : What is Suppositio Communicabilis?Stephen Brown - 2009 - In Lambertus Marie de Rijk, William Duba & Christopher David Schabel (eds.), Vivarium. Brill. pp. 205-220.
    The Tractatus de suppositionibus, which is cited by Gerald Odonis in his commentary on the Sentences, probably dates from ca. 1315-25. In the Sentences commentary he refers to his treatment of 'suppositio communicabilis' and its species, indicating a type of supposition whose language seems new. This article attempts to find a source for it in contemporary authors and arrives at the conclusion that 'communicabilis' is simply a synonym for 'personalis', the most common form of supposition according to Odonis.
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  25.  14
    Letters and Politics : Gerald Odonis Vs. Francis of Marchia.Roberto Lambertini - 2009 - In Lambertus Marie de Rijk, William Duba & Christopher David Schabel (eds.), Vivarium. Brill. pp. 364-373.
    Gerald Odonis and Francis of Marchia, both Franciscan masters of theology active in the early fourteenth century, played an important role in the controversies that split the Franciscan Order as a result of Pope John XXII's decisions concerning the theory of religious poverty. They fought on opposite fronts: Odonis was elected Minister General after the deposition of Michael of Cesena, whom Francis supported in the struggle against the pope. This paper reconstructs the different stages at which Francis became a (...)
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  26. Human Destinies: Philosophical Essays in Memory of Gerald Hanratty.Gerald Hanratty & Fran O'Rourke (eds.) - 2012 - University of Notre Dame Press.
    From 1968 until his death in 2003, Gerald Hanratty was professor of philosophy at University College Dublin. In this volume to his memory, Fran O'Rourke has assembled twenty-six essays reflecting Hanratty's broad philosophical interests, dealing with central questions of human existence and the ultimate meaning of the universe. Whether engaged in historical investigations into Gnosticism or the Enlightenment, Hanratty was concerned with fundamental themes in the philosophy of religion and philosophical anthropology. _Human Destinies_ brings together a wide range of (...)
     
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  27.  76
    Theory and Practice of Yoga: Essays in Honour of Gerald James Larson.Gerald James Larson & Knut A. Jacobsen (eds.) - 2005 - Brill.
    This collection of original essays on Yoga in honour of Professor Gerald James Larson provides fascinating new insights into the yoga traditions of India as a ...
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  28. Coercion, Ownership, and the Redistributive State: Justificatory Liberalism's Classical Tilt: Gerald Gaus.Gerald Gaus - 2010 - Social Philosophy and Policy 27 (1):233-275.
    Justificatory liberalism is liberal in an abstract and foundational sense: it respects each as free and equal, and so insists that coercive laws must be justified to all members of the public. In this essay I consider how this fundamental liberal principle relates to disputes within the liberal tradition on “the extent of the state.” It is widely thought today that this core liberal principle of respect requires that the state regulates the distribution of resources or well-being to conform to (...)
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  29.  19
    Public Practical Reason: An Archeology*: GERALD J. POSTEMA.Gerald J. Postema - 1995 - Social Philosophy and Policy 12 (1):43-86.
    Kant argues that the “discipline” of reason holds us to public argument and reflective thought. When we speak the language of reasoned judgment, Kant maintains, we “speak with a universal voice,” expecting and claiming the assent of all other rational beings. This language carries with it a discipline requiring us to submit our judgments to the forum of our rational peers. Remarkably, Kant does not restrict this thought to the realm of politics, but rather treats politics as the model for (...)
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  30.  60
    Property, Rights, and Freedom*: GERALD F. GAUS.Gerald F. Gaus - 1994 - Social Philosophy and Policy 11 (2):209-240.
    William Perm summarized the Magna Carta thus: “First, It asserts Englishmen to be free; that's Liberty. Secondly, they that have free-holds, that's Property.” Since at least the seventeenth century, liberals have not only understood liberty and property to be fundamental, but to be somehow intimately related or interwoven. Here, however, consensus ends; liberals present an array of competing accounts of the relation between liberty and property. Many, for instance, defend an essentially instrumental view, typically seeing private property as justified because (...)
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  31.  86
    Bentham's Equality-Sensitive Utilitarianism: Gerald J. Postema.Gerald J. Postema - 1998 - Utilitas 10 (2):144-158.
    Rosen argues that Bentham's utilitarian doctrine was sensitive to distributive concerns and would not countenance sacrifice of fundamental individual interests for aggregate gains in happiness in society. This essay seeks to extend and deepen Rosen's argument. It is argued that Bentham's equality-sensitive principle of utility is an expression of an individualist conception of human happiness which contrasts sharply with the orthodox utilitarian abstract conception. Evidence for this interpretation of the basic motivation of Bentham's doctrine is drawn from his view of (...)
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  32.  30
    Jurisprudence as Practical Philosophy: Gerald J. Postema.Gerald J. Postema - 1998 - Legal Theory 4 (3):329-357.
    Nowhere has H.L.A. Hart's influence on philosophical jurisprudence in the English-speaking world been greater than in the way its fundamental project and method are conceived by its practitioners. Disagreements abound, of course. Philosophers debate the extent to which jurisprudence can or should proceed without appeal to moral or other values. They disagree about which participant perspective—that of the judge, lawyer, citizen, or “bad man”—is primary and about what taking up the participant perspective commits the theorist to. However, virtually unchallenged is (...)
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  33. What is Deontology?, Part Two: Reasons to Act Gerald F. Gaus.Gerald Gaus - unknown
    Part One of this essay considered familiar ways of characterizing deontology, which focus on the notions of the good and the right. Here we will take up alternative approaches, which stress the type of reasons for actions that are generated by deontological theories. Although some of these alternative conceptualizations of deontology also employ a distinction between the good and the right, all mark the basic contrast between deontology and teleology in terms of reasons to act.
     
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  34.  54
    Why All Welfare States Are Unreasonable*: GERALD F. GAUS.Gerald F. Gaus - 1998 - Social Philosophy and Policy 15 (2):1-33.
    Liberal political theory is all too familiar with the divide between classical and welfare-state liberals. Classical liberals, as we all know, insist on the importance of small government, negative liberty, and private property. Welfare-state liberals, on the other hand, although they too stress civil rights, tend to be sympathetic to “positive liberty,” are for a much more expansive government, and are often ambivalent about private property. Although I do not go so far as to entirely deny the usefulness of this (...)
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  35.  72
    Bentham on the Public Character of Law: Gerald J. Postema.Gerald J. Postema - 1989 - Utilitas 1 (1):41-61.
    Bentham belongs to a long tradition of reflection on law according to which the nature of law can best be understood in terms of its distinctive contribution to the solution of certain deep and pervasive problems of collective action or collective rationality. I propose to take a critical look at Bentham's unique and penetrating contribution to this tradition. For this purpose I will rely on the interpretation of the main lines of Bentham's jurisprudence and its philosophical motivations which I have (...)
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  36.  84
    Gerald Holton, Review of Einstein and Religion: Physics and Theology by Max Jammer. [REVIEW]Gerald Holton - 2000 - Philosophy of Science 67 (3):530-533.
  37. Review of Gerald Gaus's The Order of Public Reason: A Theory of Freedom and Morality in a Diverse and Bounded World. [REVIEW]Jussi Suikkanen - 2014 - Economics and Philosophy 30 (1):103-116.
    This is a book review of Gerald Gaus's book The Order of Public Reason: A Theory of Freedom and Morality in a Diverse and Bounded World.
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  38. What is Deontology?, Part One: Orthodox Viewsa Gerald F. Gaus.Gerald Gaus - unknown
    Current moral philosophy is often seen as essentially a debate between the two great traditions of consequentialism and deontology. Although there has been considerable work clarifying consequentialism, deontology is more often attacked or defended than analyzed. Just how we are to understand the very idea of a deontological ethic? We shall see that competing conceptions of deontology have been advanced in recent ethical thinking, leading to differences in classifying ethical theories. If we do not focus on implausible versions, the idea (...)
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  39.  14
    Gerald Odonis on the Notion of Esse Tertio Adiacens.Joke Spruyt - 2009 - Vivarium 47 (2-3):221-240.
    Gerald Odonis' logic is generous in its acceptance of ontological counterparts of linguistic expressions. He claims that universals have an objective status and are independent of our mental operations. This article takes a closer look at his views on the meaning of what he calls esse tertio adiacens, i.e., the type of being expressed in propositions of the form 'S is P'. To a certain extent Odonis' analysis resembles Peter of Spain's account of compositio. Unlike his predecessor, however, Odonis (...)
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  40.  21
    Modest Libertarianism, Luck, and Control: Reply to Gerald Harrison.Ishtiyaque H. Haji - 2007 - Polish Journal of Philosophy 1 (2):77-89.
    Whether indeterminism undermines moral responsibility by subverting one or more of responsibility’s requirements is something that has received close attention in the recent literature on free will. In this paper, I take issue with Gerald Harrison’s attempt to deflect various considerations for the view that indeterminism threatens responsibility either by threatening the control that responsibility requires or by posing a problem of luck.
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  41.  23
    Gerald Odonis on the Plurality of Worlds.Chris Schabel - 2009 - Vivarium 47 (2-3):331-347.
    Pierre Duhem and Eugenio Randi have investigated the later-medieval history of the problem of whether the existence of more than one world is possible, determining that Aristotle's denial of that possibility was rejected on theological grounds in the second half of the thirteenth century, but it was Nicole Oresme in the mid-fourteenth century who gave the strongest philosophical arguments against the Peripatetic stance, opting instead for Plato's position. For different reasons, neither Duhem nor Randi was able to examine Gerald (...)
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  42.  22
    Letters and Politics: Gerald Odonis Vs. Francis of Marchia.Roberto Lambertini - 2009 - Vivarium 47 (2-3):364-373.
    Gerald Odonis and Francis of Marchia, both Franciscan masters of theology active in the early fourteenth century, played an important role in the controversies that split the Franciscan Order as a result of Pope John XXII's decisions concerning the theory of religious poverty. They fought on opposite fronts: Odonis was elected Minister General after the deposition of Michael of Cesena, whom Francis supported in the struggle against the pope. This paper reconstructs the different stages at which Francis became a (...)
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  43.  26
    Religion of Democracy: An Intellectual Biography of Gerald Birney Smith, 1868–1929 by W. Creighton Peden.Leslie A. Muray - 2015 - American Journal of Theology and Philosophy 36 (3):289-292.
    Gerald Birney Smith is an all too neglected figure among the luminaries of the early Chicago School. No less than the others—Shailer Mathews, George Burman Foster, Shirley Jackson Case, Edward Scribner Ames, et al.—he is worthy of attention. For one thing, Smith is a unique figure in bridging the historical concerns of his Chicago contemporaries and the more philosophical concerns of the next generation of Chicago theologians, especially Bernard E. Meland and Henry Nelson Wieman. Indeed, Meland saw his early (...)
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  44.  20
    Locus Est Spatium On Gerald Odonis' Quaestio de Loco.Sander de Boer & Paul Bakker - 2009 - Vivarium 47 (2-3):295-330.
    This article examines Gerald Odonis' view on the nature of place as found in his commentary on the Sentences and in an anonymous question extant in manuscript Madrid, Biblioteca Nacional, 4229. Both texts defend a thoroughly un-Aristotelian conception of place as three-dimensional space. Odonis not only deviates from Aristotle's definition of place as the inner surface of a surrounding body, but also from the positions of his contemporaries, including fellow Franciscans. Despite some remarkable doctrinal similarities between Odonis' view and (...)
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  45.  20
    Gerald Odonis' Commentary on the Ethics: A Discussion of the Manuscripts and General Survey.Camarin Porter - 2009 - Vivarium 47 (2-3):241-294.
    Gerald Odonis produced a lengthy commentary on the Ethics, recognized by both his contemporaries and modern scholars as a substantial analysis of Aristotelian thought on the virtues, the will, moral choice, justice, and the nature of ethical inquiry. As recent research on late-medieval ethics has expanded deeper into these discussions, interest in Odonis' contributions has grown, but it has been limited textually to the two early printed editions of the work. The present survey of the commentary's manuscript tradition investigates (...)
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  46.  18
    Gerald Odonis' Tractatus de Suppositionibus: What is Suppositio Communicabilis?Stephen Brown - 2009 - Vivarium 47 (2-3):205-220.
    The Tractatus de suppositionibus, which is cited by Gerald Odonis in his commentary on the Sentences, probably dates from ca. 1315-25. In the Sentences commentary he refers to his treatment of 'suppositio communicabilis' and its species, indicating a type of supposition whose language seems new. This article attempts to find a source for it in contemporary authors and arrives at the conclusion that 'communicabilis' is simply a synonym for 'personalis', the most common form of supposition according to Odonis.
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  47.  18
    Gerald Odonis' Economics Treatise.Giovanni Ceccarelli & Sylvain Piron - 2009 - Vivarium 47 (2-3):164-204.
    Gerald Odonis' treatise on contracts, restitutions, and excommunication is one of his earliest works, composed in Toulouse ca. 1315-17. Mainly based on Peter John Olivi's De contractibus, but using a variety of other sources and offering some original arguments as well, it is remarkable for its pragmatic approach to economic phenomena. His rejection of the rational argument against usury reveals a casual use of the bull Exiit qui seminat, defining Franciscan poverty, as well as a change of assumptions in (...)
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  48.  9
    Gerald of Wales and the Florilegium Angelicum.A. Goddu & R. Rouse - 1977 - Speculum 52 (3):488-521.
    The career of Gerald of Wales as student, teacher, royal chaplain, prelate, historian, polemicist and inveterate storyteller spanned some fifty-five years from 1168 to 1223. During that time he wrote at least ten major works, among them four books on the geography and history of Wales and Ireland, a manual for princes, a substantial collection of letters, two polemical treatises, and an autobiography. Together these have earned him a significant place in medieval literary history, and it is not without (...)
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  49.  24
    Michael H. V. Gerald D.Jeffrey A. Ellsworth - 2009 - International Journal for the Semiotics of Law - Revue Internationale de Sémiotique Juridique 22 (1):105-122.
    The author attempts to apply semiotic analysis to a question of family law. By examining the language used by the Supreme Court in the title case, Michael H. v. Gerald D., along with the case briefs, lower court opinions, other Supreme Court cases and prior legal scholarship, the author attempts to determine the requisite relationships between father–child and father–mother in order for a legal tie to exist between a father and his biological child. The author tries to not only (...)
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  50.  15
    The Beatific Vision in the Sentences Commentary of Gerald Odonis.William Duba - 2009 - Vivarium 47 (2-3):348-363.
    The most studied source for Gerald Odonis' doctrine of the beatific vision is the text of his Advent 1333 disputed question known as his Quodlibet. The polemic nature of the question and its structural idiosyncrasies have led to difficulties in interpreting Odonis' theory of the “middle vision” of the divine essence that the separate souls of the blessed have, as well as in understanding his defense of Pope John XXII's controversial opinion. By relating Odonis' 1333 disputation to his earlier (...)
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