Quaestio 10:207-218 (2010)

Authors
David Piché
Université de Montréal
Abstract
The following paper shows that prior to Ockham’s doctrine on the intuition of non-existents, two Parisian theologians had already developed, in opposition to Duns Scotus, their own theories on the possibility of having intuitive cognition of non-existent or absent things. The article uses the editions of the two theologians’ Quodlibeta prepared by the author
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DOI 10.1484/J.QUAESTIO.1.102334
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