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William of Sherwood's Introduction to Logic

Greenwood Press (1966)

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  1. Three 13th-Century Views of Quantified Modal Logic.Sara L. Uckelman - 2008 - In Carlos Areces & Robert Goldblatt (eds.), Advances in Modal Logic, Volume 7. CSLI Publications. pp. 389-406.
  • The Logic of Categorematic and Syncategorematic Infinity.Sara L. Uckelman - 2015 - Synthese 192 (8):2361-2377.
    The medieval distinction between categorematic and syncategorematic words is usually given as the distinction between words which have signification or meaning in isolation from other words and those which have signification only when combined with other words . Some words, however, are classified as both categorematic and syncategorematic. One such word is Latin infinita ‘infinite’. Because infinita can be either categorematic or syncategorematic, it is possible to form sophisms using infinita whose solutions turn on the distinction between categorematic and syncategorematic (...)
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  • Conversion of Propositions Containing Singular or Quantified Terms in Pseudo-Scotus.Paul Thom - 1982 - History and Philosophy of Logic 3 (2):129-149.
    A formal analysis is offered of Pseudo-Scotus's theory of the conversion of (i) propositions containing singular terms (including propositions with a singular term as predicate): and (ii) propositions with a quantified predicate. An attempt is made to steer a middle course between using the Aristotelian logic as a framework for the analysis, and using a Fregean framework.
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