Journal of the History of Philosophy 45 (2):329-330 (2007)

Rebecca DeYoung
Calvin College
Thomas Osborne's study is doubly successful—first, as a careful account of the historical sources and multiple layers of concerns shaping thirteenth-century debates about whether God can be naturally loved more than oneself. Second, it is also an excellent articulation of the metaphysical and conceptual gaps between ancient and medieval eudaimonistic ethical theories and contemporary morality. Both thirteenth-century..
Keywords Love  Book Review  Philosophy  Thirteenth century
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DOI 10.1353/hph.2007.0031
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