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  1. Avicenna Among Medieval Jews the Reception of Avicenna's Philosophical, Scientific and Medical Writings in Jewish Cultures, East and West.Gad Freudenthal & Mauro Zonta - 2012 - Arabic Sciences and Philosophy 22 (2):217-287.
    The reception of Avicenna by medieval Jewish readers presents an underappreciated enigma. Despite the philosophical and scientific stature of Avicenna, his philosophical writings were relatively little studied in Jewish milieus, be it in Arabic or in Hebrew. In particular, Avicenna's philosophical writings are not among the “Hebräische Übersetzungen des Mittelalters” – only very few of them were translated into Hebrew. As an author associated with a definite corpus of writings, Avicenna hardly existed in Jewish philosophy in Hebrew. Paradoxically, however, some (...)
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  • In Search of Ibn Sīnā's “Oriental Philosophy” in Medieval Castile.Ryan Szpiech - 2010 - Arabic Sciences and Philosophy 20 (2):185-206.
    Abstract. Scholars have long debated the possibility of a mystical or illuminationist strain of thought in Ibn Sīnā 's body of writing. This debate has often focused on the meaning and contents of his partly lost work al-Mashriqiyyūn (The Easterners), also known as al-Ḥikma al-Mashriqiyya (EasternWisdom), mentioned by Ibn Sīnā himself as well as by numerous Western writers including Ibn Rushd and Ibn Ṭufayl. A handful of references to what is called Ibn Sīnā 's “Oriental Philosophy” are also found in (...)
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