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Christopher D. Schabel [5]Christopher David Schabel [3]
  1.  37
    5. Francesc Marbres, A.K.A. Iohannes Canonicus.Christopher D. Schabel - 2014 - Bulletin de Philosophie Medievale 56:195-200.
    The Quaestiones super Physica Aristotelis traditionally attributed to Iohannes Canonicus survive in over 35 manuscripts and at least 8 printings from 1475 to 1520. Yet historians have disagreed about the century, the place of origin, the name and the institutional position of the author. This brief paper combines old and new evidence proving that the text was authored by an Augustinian Canon Regular of the Cathedral of Tortosa named Francesc Marbres, a Catalan from Barcelona, while he was Master of Arts (...)
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  2.  10
    The Quaestiones Libri Physicorum by Franciscus Marbres . Part I: Author, Text and Reception.Christopher D. Schabel - 2015 - Bulletin de Philosophie Medievale 57:171-255.
    This article examines the author, date, place, sources and reception of the Quaestiones libri Physicorum by the Catalan Augustinian Canon Francesc Marbres, usually attributed to “John the Canon.” The Quaestiones are perhaps the most influential philosophical work by an Augustinian Canon in the university era. From Barcelona, Marbres became a Canon of Tortosa Cathedral, a Master of Arts at Toulouse, and an advanced student in theology, probably at Paris, where he died. In his Quaestiones, compiled around 1330, his main sources (...)
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  3.  4
    The Quaestiones Libri Physicorum by Franciscus Marbres . Part II: Manuscripts, Printings and the Textual Tradition.Christopher D. Schabel - 2017 - Https://Doi.Org/10.1484/J.Bpm.5.113341 58:191-232.
    This is Part II of a two-part study on the questions on Aristotles’ Physics by Francesc Marbres, the artist commonly known as “John the Canon.” Although written around 1330, only two fourteenth-century manuscripts preserve the work, but it became so popular around 1450 that dozens of fifteenth-century manuscripts containing the work survive and it was printed eight times from 1475 to 1520. Here the manuscripts and early prints are described, and then an attempt is made to trace the tradition of (...)
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  4.  4
    The Quaestiones Libri Physicorum by Franciscus Marbres . Part II: Manuscripts, Printings and the Textual Tradition.Christopher D. Schabel - 2016 - Bulletin de Philosophie Medievale 58:191-232.
    This is Part II of a two-part study on the questions on Aristotles’ Physics by Francesc Marbres, the artist commonly known as “John the Canon.” Although written around 1330, only two fourteenth-century manuscripts preserve the work, but it became so popular around 1450 that dozens of fifteenth-century manuscripts containing the work survive and it was printed eight times from 1475 to 1520. Here the manuscripts and early prints are described, and then an attempt is made to trace the tradition of (...)
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  5.  11
    Ni chose, ni non-chose: The Sentences-Commentary of Himbertus de Garda, OFM.William O. Duba & Christopher D. Schabel - 2011 - Bulletin de Philosophie Medievale 53:149 - 232.
    Himbert of Garda was a little-known Franciscan theologian who studied at Paris around 1320 and probably served as Francis of Meyronnes’ secretary. His commentary on the Sentences provides precious insights on the development of Franciscan thought at Paris, connecting Francis of Meyronnes’ refined presentations of doctrine with raw academic debates between bachelors and masters in the Faculty of Theology. An appendix presents Himbert’s discussion of intrinsic degrees in Book I d.36, and both redactions of his treatment of the formal distinction (...)
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  6.  26
    Gerald Odonis, Doctor Moralis and Franciscan Minister General: Studies in Honour of L.M. De Rijk.L. M. De Rijk, William Duba & Christopher David Schabel (eds.) - 2009 - Brill.
    Building on the recent scholarship of Bonnie Kent, Christian Trottmann, and especially L.M. de Rijk, this volume gathers together studies by other specialists on Odonis, covering his ideas in economics, logic, metaphysics, ethics, natural ...
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  7. Francis of Marchia: Theologian and Philosopher: A Franciscan at the University of Paris in the Early Fourteenth Century.Russell L. Friedman & Christopher David Schabel (eds.) - 2006 - Brill.