Results for 'Appendixi Boethius���Works'

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  1.  3
    Among the Discussions of the Chronology of Boethius' Works Are Usener (1877), Rand (1901), Brandt (1903), McKinlay (1907), Kappelmacher (1929), and De Rijk (1964). There Are Critical Examina-Tions of the Tradition of Dating in De Rijk (1964), 1-4, and by Magee in Boethius (1998), Xvii-Xxiii. [REVIEW]Appendixi Boethius’Works - 2009 - In John Marenbon (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Boethius. Cambridge University Press.
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  2.  64
    On the Chronology of Boethius' Works on Logic I.L. M. De Rijk - 1964 - Vivarium 2 (1):1-49.
  3.  51
    On the Chronology of Boethius' Works on Logic II.L. M. De Rijk - 1964 - Vivarium 2 (1):125-161.
  4.  3
    The Consolation of Philosophy of Boethius.H. R. Boethius & James - 2019 - New York: Snova.
    The Consolation of Philosophy of Boethius Translated By H.R. James Consolation of Philosophy is a philosophical work by Boethius, written around the year 524. It has been described as the single most important and influential work in the West on Medieval and early Renaissance Christianity, and is also the last great Western work of the Classical Period. Anicius Manlius Severinus Boëthius, commonly called Boethius, was a philosopher of the early 6th century. He was born in Rome to an ancient and (...)
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  5. Boethius's in Ciceronis Topica.Anicius Manlius Severinus Boethius - 1988 - Ithaca, NY and London: Cornell University Press.
    In Ciceronis Topica and De topicis differentiis are Boethius's two treatises on Topics. Together these two works present Boethius's theory of the art of discovering arguments, a theory that was highly influential in the history of medieval logic. Eleonore Stump here presents the first English language translation of In Ciceronis Topica, Boethius's extended commentary on Cicero's Topica. To supplement her translation, Professor Stump has provided an introduction that supplies essential information about In Ciceronis Topica, Boethius's life, and the tradition of (...)
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  6.  11
    Boethius: Some Aspects of His Times and Work.Helen Marjorie Barrett - 1940 - New York: Cambridge University Press.
    Originally published in 1940, this book contains a succinct introduction to Boethius, the influential medieval philosopher who was writing during the final days of the Western Roman Empire. Barrett keeps the general reader in mind as she explains Boethius' philosophy and his role in keeping Greek thinking available to his fellow Romans even as they were being conquered by the Ostrogoths. This book will be of value to anyone with an interest in ancient thought and in Late Antique philosophy.
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  7. Boethius:" Introductions" to the Works of an Early Medieval Thinker: Examining the Struggle From Ancient Pagan Philosophy to Christian.S. Nash-Marshall - 2004 - American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly 78 (2):175-179.
     
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  8. Boethius: Some Aspects of His Times and Work.Helen M. Barrett - 1941 - Philosophy 16 (63):328-329.
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  9. Appendix: Boethius's Works.John Magee & John Marenbon - 2009 - In John Marenbon (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Boethius. Cambridge University Press. pp. 303.
     
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  10.  10
    Boethius. Some Aspects of His Times and Work. [REVIEW]A. M. E. - 1940 - Journal of Philosophy 37 (26):719-719.
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  11.  52
    Boethius's Works on the Topics.Eleonore Stump - 1974 - Vivarium 12 (2):77-93.
  12.  16
    Boethius: Some Aspects of His Times and Work. By Helen M. Barrett, M.A (London: Cambridge University Press. 1940. Pp. Ix + 179. [REVIEW]Clement C. J. Webb - 1941 - Philosophy 16 (63):328-.
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  13.  29
    Boethius Helen M. Barrett: Boethius. Some Aspects of His Times and Work. Pp. Ix+179. Cambridge: University Press, 1940. Cloth, 7s. 6d. Net. [REVIEW]R. M. Henry - 1941 - The Classical Review 55 (02):88-.
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  14.  8
    Boethius: Some Aspects of His Times and Work. By Helen M. Barrett, M.A.Clement C. J. Webb - 1941 - Philosophy 16 (63):328-329.
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  15.  10
    Boethius. Some Aspects of His Times and Work. [REVIEW]E. A. M. & Helen M. Barrett - 1940 - Journal of Philosophy 37 (26):719.
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  16. Index: References to Boethius'.Surviving Works - 2009 - In John Marenbon (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Boethius. Cambridge University Press. pp. 340.
  17.  63
    Boethius.John Marenbon - 2003 - Oxford University Press.
    This book offers a brief, accessible introduction to the thought of Boethius. After a survey of Boethius's life and work, Marenbon explicates his theological method, and devotes separate chapters to his arguments about good and evil, fortune, fate and free will, and the problem of divine foreknowledge. Marenbon also traces Boethius's influence on the work of such thinkers as Aquinas and Duns Scotus.
  18. Helen M. Barrett, Boethius: Some Aspects of His Times and Work. [REVIEW]J. M. Lloyd Thomas - 1940 - Hibbert Journal 39:218.
     
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  19.  1
    Boethius: The Consolations of Music, Logic, Theology, and Philosophy.Henry Chadwick - 1990 - Clarendon Press.
    Boethius was a Roman senator who rose to high office under the Gothic king Theoderic the Great. He translated into Latin all he knew of Plato and Aristotle, and was profoundly interested in the issues of theology and philosophy. The Consolations were written while he awaited the execution of a tyrannical death sentence. The Consolations of Philosophy have been translated into English by King Alfred, Geoffrey Chaucer, and Queen Elizabeth I. This scholarly study by Henry Chadwick, the first this century (...)
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  20. Boethius and the Causal Direction Strategy.Jonathan Evans - 2018 - Ancient Philosophy 38 (1):167-185.
    Contemporary work on Boethius' Consolation of Philosophy often overlooks a discussion in CP.V.3 of a Peripatetic strategy for dissolving theological fatalism. Boethius’ treatment of this strategy and the lesson it provides about divine foreknowledge requires a reorientation of our understanding of the Consolation text. The result is that it is not foreknowledge nor any other temporally-conditioned knowledge that motivates Boethian concern but divine knowledge simpliciter.
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  21.  3
    Defending Boethius: Two Case Studies in Charitable Interpretation.Katherin Rogers - 2011 - International Philosophical Quarterly 51 (2):241-257.
    Among those who study medieval philosophy there is a divide between historians and philosophers. Sometimes the historians chide the philosophers for failing to appreciate the historical factors at work in understanding a text, a philosopher, a school, or a system. But sometimes the philosopher may justly criticize the historian for failing to engage the past philosopher adequately as a philosopher. Here I defend a philosophically charitable methodology and offer two examples, taken from John Marenbon’s book Boethius, as instances where exercising (...)
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  22.  2
    The Consolation of Philosophy.Boethius . (ed.) - 1999 - Oxford University Press UK.
    Boethius composed the De Consolatione Philosophiae in the sixth century AD whilst awaiting death under torture, condemned on a charge of treason which he protested was manifestly unjust. Though a convinced Christian, in detailing the true end of life which is the soul's knowledge of God, he consoled himself not with Christian precepts but with the tenets of Greek philosophy. This work dominated the intellectual world of the Middle Ages; writers as diverse as Thomas Aquinas, Jean de Meun, and Dante (...)
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  23.  9
    Boethius and Dialogue: Literary Method in the Consolation of Philosophy.Seth Lerer - 1985 - Princeton University Press.
    This book treats Boethius' Consolation of Philosophy as a work of imaginative literature, and applies modern techniques of criticism to his writings. The author's central purpose is to demonstrate the methodological and thematic coherence of The Consolation of Philosophy. Originally published in 1985. The Princeton Legacy Library uses the latest print-on-demand technology to again make available previously out-of-print books from the distinguished backlist of Princeton University Press. These editions preserve the original texts of these important books while presenting them in (...)
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  24. Boethius and Stoicism.Matthew Walz - 2016 - In John Sellars (ed.), The Routledge Handbook of the Stoic Tradition. London: pp. 70-84.
    In this chapter from a collection on the Stoici tradition, I explore Boethius’s works chronologically in order to elucidate his overall evaluation of Stoicism as a philosophy. It turns out that Boethius offers a "mixed review"' of Stoicism. Beginning with references to the Stoics in his logical works and then turning to the 'Consolation', I delineate the intelligible contours of Stoicism as Boethius sees it, including the positive impetus Stoicism provides toward a philosophical apprehension of reality as well as its (...)
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  25.  19
    Boethius's In Ciceronis Topica.Eileen C. Sweeney - 1991 - Review of Metaphysics 45 (1):152-153.
    This companion volume to Stump's earlier translation of Boethius's De topicis differentiis contains Stump's translation of Boethius's lengthy commentary on Cicero's Topica, extensive explanatory notes, and a short, basic explanation of ancient and medieval notions of the categories and predicables. Much of this volume depends on the earlier one; most of the introduction on Boethius is repeated from the earlier work, and many of the explanatory notes refer the reader to the earlier volume. Though the two Boethian texts have the (...)
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  26.  59
    Defending Boethius: Two Case Studies in Charitable Interpretation.Katherin Rogers - 2011 - International Philosophical Quarterly 51 (2):241-257.
    Among those who study medieval philosophy there is a divide between historians and philosophers. Sometimes the historians chide the philosophers for failing to appreciate the historical factors at work in understanding a text, a philosopher, a school, or a system. But sometimes the philosopher may justly criticize the historian for failing to engage the past philosopher adequately as a philosopher. Here I defend a philosophically charitable methodology and offer two examples, taken from John Marenbon’s book Boethius, as instances where exercising (...)
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  27. The Identity of One and Being in Porphyrius Commentary on Plato'parmenide'and its Reception in the Works of Victorinus, Boethius and Augustine.G. Girgenti - 1994 - Rivista di Filosofia Neo-Scolastica 86 (4):665-688.
  28.  14
    The Cambridge Companion to Boethius.John Marenbon (ed.) - 2009 - Cambridge University Press.
    Boethius, though a Christian, worked in the tradition of the Neoplatonic schools, with their strong interest in Aristotelian logic and Platonic metaphysics. He is best known for his Consolation of Philosophy, which he wrote in prison awaiting execution. His works also include a long series of logical translations, commentaries and monographs and some short but densely-argued theological treatises, all of which were enormously influential on medieval thought. But Boethius was more than a writer who passed on important ancient ideas to (...)
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  29.  5
    Boethius and the Early Medieval 'Quaestio'.P. Boschung - 2004 - Recherches de Theologie Et Philosophie Medievales 71 (2):233-259.
    The focus on the Logica Nova in the research on 11th and 12th century Quaestio-literature is misleading. It seems to derive from a particular view of the Logica Vetus, which takes Boethius seriously only as a translator and perhaps a commentator of Aristotle. The puzzlement dissappears when Boethius is taken seriously as a logician and dialectician in his own right. Two Boethian works are of particular importance for early medieval as well as for Boethian dialectic, namely the commentary on Cicero's (...)
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  30.  23
    Boethius’s De Topicis Differentiis. [REVIEW]M. R. - 1978 - Review of Metaphysics 32 (2):371-372.
    This is a translation of the text as it is found in Migne’s Patrologia Latina, and Stump helpfully includes the column numbers of that edition in her English version of it. She did check the 1570 Glareanus edition and notes some discrepancies between it and the Patrologia text, but her chief concern was to translate, not to edit, in order that a remarkable work might be put into the hands of those for whom Latin is an impediment. The interest of (...)
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  31.  23
    A Companion to Boethius in the Middle Ages.Noel Harold Kaylor & Philip Edward Phillips (eds.) - 2012 - Brill.
    The articles in this volume focus upon Boethius's extant works: his De arithmetica and a fragmentary De musica, his translations and commentaries on logic, his five theological texts, and, of course, his Consolation of Philosophy.
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  32. Music in Boethius and in Medieval Philosophy.Marcin Konik - 2006 - Archiwum Historii Filozofii I Myśli Społecznej 50.
    The most important medieval treaty concerning the theory of music is De institutione Musica by Boethius. In this work, he presented an idea of musica mundana, which had been a predominant metaphysical conception of music until 14th century, when it was criticized by Johannes de Grocheo. Nevertheless, some aspects of Boethian doctrine were repeated even in 16th century by some theorists.
     
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  33.  11
    ‘Me Quoquo Excellentior’: Boethius, De Consolatione 4. 6. 38.D. R. Shanzer - 1983 - Classical Quarterly 33 (01):277-.
    In the best Menippean tradition the De Consolatione Philosophiae of Boethius is peppered with quotations from different authors, most notably from the works of Homer. The quotations are generally spoken by Philosophy, and are used to articulate the narrative, e.g. at 1. 4 we find a line from Iliad 1. 363 whose application to the f present situation is immediately comprehensible, and would have been appreciated by the average reader. Another similar quotation is that of Iliad 12. 176: ργαλoν δ (...)
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  34.  2
    ‘Me Quoquo Excellentior’: Boethius, De Consolatione 4. 6. 38.D. R. Shanzer - 1983 - Classical Quarterly 33 (1):277-283.
    In the best Menippean tradition the De Consolatione Philosophiae of Boethius is peppered with quotations from different authors, most notably from the works of Homer. The quotations are generally spoken by Philosophy, and are used to articulate the narrative, e.g. at 1. 4 we find a line from Iliad 1. 363 whose application to the f present situation is immediately comprehensible, and would have been appreciated by the average reader. Another similar quotation is that of Iliad 12. 176: ⋯ργαλ⋯oν δ⋯ (...)
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  35.  1
    Zum Eudämonologischen Konzept des Boethius: Eine Untersuchung Zur "Consolatio Philosophiae".Andreas Sirchich von Kis-Sira - 2012 - Avm, Akademische Verlagsgemeinschaft.
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  36. Denying Conditionals: Abaelard and the Failure of Boethius' Account of the Hypothetical Syllogism.Christopher Martin - 2007 - Vivarium 45 (s 2-3):153-168.
    Boethius' treatise De Hypotheticis Syllogismis provided twelfth-century philosophers with an introduction to the logic of conditional and disjunctive sentences but this work is the only part of the logica vetus which is no longer studied in the twelfth century. In this paper I investigate why interest in Boethius acount of hypothetical syllogisms fell off so quickly. I argue that Boethius' account of compound sentences is not an account of propositions and once a proper notion of propositionality is available the argument (...)
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  37.  22
    A Commentary on Boethius's Arithmetica of the Twelfth or Thirteenth Century.Gillian R. Evans - 1978 - Annals of Science 35 (2):131-141.
    Munich, Bayerische Staadtsbibliothek Ms. C.L.M. 4643 contains a curious commentary on Boethius's Arithmetica, which deals very fully with some passages in the work and totally neglects a great many others. The principal interest of the piece lies in the fact that the parts of the Arithmetica it selects for consideration are exactly those which were of special interest to twelfth- and early-thirteenth-century students, and in particular to the successors of Hugh of St. Victor who continued to draw on the Victorine (...)
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  38. The First Principles of Latin Neoplatonism: Augustine, Macrobius, Boethius.Stephen Gersh - 2012 - Vivarium 50 (2):113-138.
    This essay attempts to provide more evidence for the notions that there actually is a Latin (as opposed to a Greek) Neoplatonic tradition in late antiquity, that this tradition includes a systematic theory of first principles, and that this tradition and theory are influential in Western Europe during the Middle Ages. The method of the essay is intended to be novel in that, instead of examining authors or works in a chronological sequence and attempting to isolate doctrines in the traditional (...)
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  39. Divine Foreknowledge and Providence in the Commentaries of Boethius and Aquinas on the De Interpretatione 9 by Aristotle.David Torrijos-Castrillejo - 2020 - Biblica Et Patristica Thoruniensia 13:151-173.
    Boethius represents one of the most important milestones in Christian reflection about fate and providence, especially considering that he takes into account Proclus’ contributions to these questions. For this reason, The Consolation of philosophy is considered a crucial work for the development of this topic. However, Boethius also exposes his ideas in his commentary on the book that constitutes one of the oldest and most relevant texts on the problem of future contingents, namely Aristotle’s De interpretatione. Although St. Thomas refers (...)
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  40.  1
    On Aristotle's on Interpretation.Ammonius Alexandrinus Hermias & Anicius Manlius Severinus Boethius - 1998 - Cornell University Press.
  41.  7
    The Old English Boethius: An Edition of the Old English Versions of Boethius's de Consolatione Philosophiae.Malcolm Godden, Susan Irvine & Rohini Jayatilaka - 2008 - Oxford University Press.
    Boethius's Consolation of Philosophy, written in Latin around 525 A.D., was to become one of the most influential literary texts of the Middle Ages. The Old English prose translation and adaptation which was produced around 900 and claims to be by King Alfred was one of the earliest signs of its importance and use, and the subsequent rewriting of parts as verse show an interest in rivalling the literary shape of the Latin original. The many changes and additions have much (...)
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  42. Poetry and Music in Boethius’s Consolation of Philosophy.Daniel Ortiz Pereira - 2017 - Revista Española de Filosofía Medieval 24:35.
    Consolatio Philosophiae, unquestionably one of the most influential works in the development of medieval thought, presents an incredible richness in terms of occult dimensions. This paper analyses the position which poetry and music assume, showing that they play a central role not only in this work, but also in his philosophical production as a whole.
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  43.  37
    The Prisoner's Philosophy: Life and Death in Boethius's Consolation.Joel C. Relihan - 2006 - University of Notre Dame Press.
    The Roman philosopher Boethius is best known for the _Consolation of Philosophy_, one of the most frequently cited texts in medieval literature. In the _Consolation_, an unnamed Boethius sits in prison awaiting execution when his muse Philosophy appears to him. Her offer to teach him who he truly is and to lead him to his heavenly home becomes a debate about how to come to terms with evil, freedom, and providence. The conventional reading of the _Consolation_ is that it is (...)
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  44.  40
    On Aristotle, On Interpretation, 1–3 by Boethius, And: On Aristotle, On Interpretation, 4–6 by Boethius (Review).Edward Buckner - 2013 - Journal of the History of Philosophy 51 (2):311-312.
    Boethius, “the first of the scholastics,” had an influence on the Latin Middle Ages that is difficult to overestimate. His translations of and commentaries on Aristotle’s philosophical and logical works were the main conduit between the Greek classical culture and the early Middle Ages. His two commentaries on Aristotle’s Peri Hermenias (“On Interpretation”), the longer of which is translated in the present two volumes (the first covering Books 1–3 and the second Books 4–6), were particularly influential. Unfortunately, those seeking to (...)
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  45.  27
    The Problem of Humana Natura in the Consolatio Philosophiae of Boethius.M. V. Dougherty - 2004 - American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly 78 (2):273-292.
    In Boethius’s Consolatio Philosophiae one finds a rather unusual argument contending that human beings can lose their natures as the result of immoral or virtuous activity. A number of texts in the work argue that the polarities of beast and god serve as options for those who lead highly immoral or highly virtuous lives. This argument is examined in detail in light of its philosophical ancestry. I argue that those who think the Boethian doctrine is Platonic in origin tend to (...)
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  46.  54
    The Prisoner's Philosophy: Life and Death in Boethius's Consolation (Review).Joseph W. Koterski - 2008 - Journal of the History of Philosophy 46 (3):pp. 481-482.
    This volume makes good on a promise that the author made in his Ancient Menippean Satire , namely, to use that tradition to offer an interpretation of Boethius's Consolation of Philosophy. Building on a trend in recent scholarship to reclaim the Consolation as a Christian work, on his own well-received translation of the Consolation , and on the literary criticism associated with Northrop Frye and Mikhail Bakhtin, Relihan argues that attentiveness to the ironies typical of Menippean satire can help to (...)
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  47.  19
    From Analysis of Words to Metaphysical Appreciation of the World: The Platonism of Boethius.Taki Suto - 2015 - Quaestio 15:321-331.
    Anicius Manlius Seuerinus Boethius has been regarded one of the major sources of Platonism in the Middle Ages, and the influence of different Platonists on his thought has been widely discussed. In his Aristotelian commentaries, however, Boethius rejects Platonists’ opinions while saying that Aristotle and Plato essentially agree. Boethius may have intended to show the agreement he saw, but did not provide any explanation in his works. In this article, I consider how Boethius could have seen such an agreement. While (...)
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  48. An Explication of the de Hebdomadibus of Boethius in the Light of St Thomas's Commentary.Gerard Casey - unknown
    The writings of Ancius Manlius Severinus Boethius exercised a powerful influence on the nature and development of mediaeval philosophy. The extent of his influence was such that I think it fair to say that anyone seeking more than a superficial grasp of mediaeval philosophy must acquire some first-hand knowledge of his work. The trouble is, however, that while The Consolation of Philosophy is well-known and much commented upon, Boethius’s other works are relatively neglected.1 Included in this latter group are the (...)
     
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  49.  42
    The Conquest of Happiness Through Philosophy: The Example of Boethius.Idalgo José Sangalli - 2014 - Trans/Form/Ação 37 (3):65-86.
    A análise visa a uma reflexão sobre ética e educação na obra De consolatione philosophiae, de Boécio. A partir da posição e atitude filosófica e de uma breve exposição geral do trabalho, procura-se compreender o processo boeciano de busca da felicidade, exposto no Livro III. No diálogo entre a Filosofia e Boécio, é retomada a ideia de que todos os homens desejam alcançar o bem final identificado como felicidade. Perdidos na multiplicidade fragmentada dos bens exteriores das paixões, os homens devem (...)
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  50.  16
    The De Aeternitate Mundi of Boethius of Dacia and the Paris Condemnation of 1277.Malcolm de Mowbray - 2006 - Recherches de Theologie Et Philosophie Medievales 73 (2):201-253.
    Careful examination of the arguments used in the De aeternitate mundi attributed to Boethius of Dacia shows that this is not a work of radical Aristotelianism, but a teaching text aimed at showing students how to approach the question of the eternity of the world in their disputations. A comparison of the text with some of the articles condemned in 1277 demonstrates that the articles do not originate from the text and that the work was not targeted by Tempier. What (...)
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