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John Hendrix [12]John S. Hendrix [5]John Shannon Hendrix [4]
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  1.  20
    Philosophy of Intellect in the Long Commentary on the De anima of Averroes.John Shannon Hendrix - 2012 - In School of Architecture, Art, and Historic Preservation Faculty Publications.
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  2. Bishop Robert Grosseteste and Lincoln Cathedral: tracing relationships between medieval concepts of order and built form.Nicholas Temple, John Hendrix & Christia Frost (eds.) - 2014 - Burlington, VT: Ashgate.
    Bishop Robert Grosseteste and Lincoln Cathedral provides a much-needed and in-depth investigation of Grosseteste’s relationship to the medieval cathedral at Lincoln and the surrounding city. The architecture and topography of Lincoln Cathedral are examined in their cultural contexts, in relation to scholastic philosophy, science and cosmology, and medieval ideas about light and geometry, as highlighted in the writings of Robert Grosseteste - bishop of Lincoln Cathedral. At the same time the architecture of the cathedral is considered in relation to the (...)
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  3. Invitation to Dialogue: The Professional World.John Hendrix (ed.) - 1970 - Nashville, Tenn., Broadman Press.
     
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  4.  1
    Robert Grosseteste: Philosophy of Intellect and Vision.John Shannon Hendrix - 2010 - Academia Verlag.
  5. The Architecture of Lincoln Cathedral and the Cosmologies of Bishop Grosseteste.John Hendrix - 2014 - In Nicholas Temple, John Hendrix & Christia Frost (eds.), Bishop Robert Grosseteste and Lincoln Cathedral: tracing relationships between medieval concepts of order and built form. Ashgate.
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  6.  22
    The Dialectics of Form and Functionin Architectural Aesthetics.John Hendrix - 2015 - Rivista di Estetica 58:31-45.
  7.  9
    Philosophy of Intellect and Vision in the De anima and De intellectu of Alexander of Aphrodisias.John Shannon Hendrix - 2010 - School of Architecture, Art, and Historic Preservation Faculty Publications.
    Alexander of Aphrodisias was born somewhere around 150, in Aphrodisia on the Aegean Sea. He began his career in Alexandria during the reign of Septimius Severus, was appointed to the peripatetic chair at the Lyceum in Athens in 198, a post established by Marcus Aurelius, wrote a commentary on the De anima of Aristotle, and died in 211. According to Porphyry, Alexander was an authority read in the seminars of Plotinus in Rome. He is the earliest philosopher who saw the (...)
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