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  1. Women a Types of Christ: Susanna and Jephthah's Daughter.Catherine Brown Tkacz - 2004 - Gregorianum 85 (2):278-311.
     
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  2.  44
    Anne Conway: A Woman Philosopher.Catherine Brown Tkacz - 2006 - Review of Metaphysics 59 (3):645-646.
    In an age when women were not formally admitted to Cambridge, Conway was tutored by mail by Henry More, who had also taught her half-brother John Finch. Her notebooks, now lost, were published post-humously in 1690 in Latin translation by men who respected her and who with self-effacement introduced her work without mentioning their own names. Conway proposed replacing the doctrine of the Trinity with a metaphysical metaphor in which God is the Creator, Christ is mediating “Middle Nature,” and the (...)
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  3.  35
    Susanna and the Pre-Christian Book of Daniel: Structure and Meaning.Catherine Brown Tkacz - 2008 - Heythrop Journal 49 (2):181–196.
    The structure of the pre‐Christian book of Daniel as newly edited in Palestine in the first century B.C. is coherent, often symmetrical, and meaningful and was the version used by Jesus and the early Christians. Origen's and Jerome's reordering of the fourteen‐chapter book in conformity with the extant Hebrew, however, vitiated that structure. Susanna's account opened the pre‐Christian Palestinian version. That account inaugurates the themes of wisdom and judgment and provides the restoration of right order within the community in exile, (...)
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    Allen, Prudence, R.S.M. The Concept of Woman, Vol. 2: The Early Humanist Reformation, 1250-1500.Catherine Brown Tkacz - 2003 - Review of Metaphysics 57 (1):135-136.
  5.  7
    ‘The Honour of the Mind’: Intellectual Integrity in Scholarly Research.Catherine Brown Tkacz - 2018 - New Blackfriars 99 (1084):693-710.
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    The Concept of Woman, Vol. 2: The Early Humanist Reformation, 1250–1500. [REVIEW]Catherine Brown Tkacz - 2003 - Review of Metaphysics 57 (1):135-136.
    This volume is as substantial in content as it is in heft. The sequel to the author’s The Concept of Woman: The Aristotelian Revolution, 750 BC – 1250 AD, the present book continues the ambitious project of analyzing texts that treat the concept of woman using philosophical reasoning or sense-evidence to defend an argument. Ultimately, the goal is to bring the analysis through 2000 A.D. The use of many texts and genres across several centuries to recover information about women also (...)
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