Results for 'S��de Hormio'

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  1.  91
    Aristotle’s “De Anima”: A Critical Commentary.Ronald Polansky - 2007 - Cambridge University Press.
    Aristotle's De Anima is the first systematic philosophical account of the soul, which serves to explain the functioning of all mortal living things. In his commentary, Ronald Polansky argues that the work is far more structured and systematic than previously supposed. He contends that Aristotle seeks a comprehensive understanding of the soul and its faculties. By closely tracing the unfolding of the many-layered argumentation and the way Aristotle fits his inquiry meticulously within his scheme of the sciences, Polansky answers questions (...)
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  2.  73
    Aristotle’s de Interpretatione: Contradiction and Dialectic.C. W. A. Whitaker - 1996 - Oxford University Press.
    De Interpretatione is among Aristotle's most influential and widely read writings; C. W. A. Whitaker presents the first systematic study of this work, and offers a radical new view of its aims, its structure, and its place in Aristotle's system. He shows that De Interpretatione is not a disjointed essay on ill-connected subjects, as traditionally thought, but a highly organized and systematic treatise on logic, argument, and dialectic.
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  3.  4
    Newton’s De Gravitatione: A Review and Reassessment.J. A. Ruffner - 2012 - Archive for History of Exact Sciences 66 (3):241-264.
    The widely accepted supposition that Newton’s De gravitatione was written in 1684/5 just before composing the Principia is examined. The basis for this determination has serious difficulties starting with the failure to examine the numerical estimates for the resistance of aether. The estimated range is not nearly nil as claimed but comparable with air at or near the earth’s surface. Moreover, the evidence provided most likely stems from experiments by Boyle, Hooke, and others in the 1660s and does not use (...)
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  4.  30
    Boethius’s De Topicis Differentiis.Eleonore Stump - 1979 - Philosophical Review 88 (3):486-488.
  5.  30
    Aristotle's De Motu Animalium.D. W. Hamlyn - 1980 - Philosophical Quarterly 30 (120):246.
  6. Essays on Aristotle's De Anima.Martha Craven Nussbaum & Amélie Rorty (eds.) - 1992/1995 - Oxford University Press.
    Bringing together a group of outstanding new essays on Aristotle's De Anima, this book covers topics such as the relation between soul and body, sense-perception, imagination, memory, desire, and thought, which present the philosophical substance of Aristotle's views to the modern reader. The contributors write with philosophical subtlety and wide-ranging scholarship, locating their interpretations firmly within the context of Aristotle's thought as a whole.u.
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  7.  84
    Perception in Augustine's De Trinitate 11: A Non-Trinitarian Analysis.Susan Brower-Toland - 2020 - Oxford Studies in Medieval Philosophy 8:41-78.
    In this paper, I explore Augustine’s account of sense cognition in book 11 of De Trinitate. His discussion in this context focuses on two types of sensory state—what he calls “outer vision” and “inner vision,” respectively. His analysis of both types of state is designed to show that cognitive acts involving external and internal sense faculties are susceptible of a kind of trinitarian analysis. A common way to read De Trin. 11, is to interpret Augustine’s account of “outer” vision as (...)
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  8.  17
    Aristotle's de Partibus Animalium I and De Generatione Animalium I.Michael D. Rohr - 1974 - Philosophical Review 83 (4):548-551.
  9.  14
    Cicero's 'de Temporibus Suis':: The Evidence Reconsidered.S. Harrison - 1990 - Hermes 118 (4):455-463.
  10.  8
    Aristotle’s de Interpretatione: Contradiction and Dialectic.C. W. A. Whitaker - 1998 - Revista de filosofía (Chile) 51:171-172.
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  11.  3
    Avicenna's De Anima in the Latin West: The Formation of a Peripatetic Philosophy of the Soul 1160-1300.Dag Nikolaus Hasse - 2000 - The Warburg Institute.
    In the 12th century the "Book of the Soul" by the philosopher Avicenna was translated from Arabic into Latin. It had an immense success among scholastic writers and deeply influenced the structure and content of many psychological works of the Middle Ages. The reception of Avicenna's book is the story of cultural contact at an imipressively high intellectural level. The present volume investigates this successful reception using two approaches. The first is chronological, tracing the stages by which Avicenna's work was (...)
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  12.  23
    Aristotle’s de Interpretatione: Contradiction and Dialectic.D. L. Blank & C. W. A. Whitaker - 1999 - Philosophical Review 108 (1):134.
    From its title, which since antiquity has occasioned interpretations of varying ingenuity and implausibility and which the book under review is probably right to judge both inauthentic and inappropriate, to its final chapter, thought to be post-Aristotelian or an exercise by Porphyry and the Greek commentators who followed him, On Interpretation has long been considered one of Aristotle’s most puzzling works. Brief as it is, this treatise was divided into four main parts by Ammonius, dealing with the principles of the (...)
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  13. Aristotle's De Anima : On Why the Soul is Not a Set of Capacities.Rebekah Johnston - 2011 - British Journal for the History of Philosophy 19 (2):185-200.
    Although it is common for interpreters of Aristotle's De Anima to treat the soul as a specially related set of powers of capacities, I argue against this view on the grounds that the plausible options for reconciling the claim that the soul is a set of powers with Aristotle's repeated claim that the soul is an actuality cannot be unsuccessful. Moreover, I argue that there are good reasons to be wary of attributing to Aristotle the view that the soul is (...)
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  14.  32
    Boethius's De Topicis Differentiis. Boethius - 2004 - Cornell University Press.
    Her translation, . . . the first into English . . . and the interpretative essays, e.g., on dialectic and Aristotle's Topics, Peter of Spain, and the Porphyrian Tree, are useful and informative."—Library Journal.
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  15.  22
    Harvey's De Generatione: Its Origins and Relevance to the Theory of Circulation.C. Webster - 1967 - British Journal for the History of Science 3 (3):262-274.
    De generatione was the last of the three works published by William Harvey during his lifetime. Although this work on generation was most ambitious, being the product of prolonged and detailed researches, it has received relatively little attention from modern writers. It is generally felt that this work, like William Gilbert's De mundo, departs significantly from the more pronounced empirical approach to science which characterized Harvey's first publication, De motu cordis. De generatione shows that Harvey regarded reference to teleological and (...)
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  16.  25
    Aristotle's De Motu Animalium: Text with Translation, Commentary and Interpretive Essays.James G. Lennox - 1980 - Philosophy of Science 47 (1):156-159.
  17.  57
    Newton's de Gravitatione Et Aequipondio Fluidorum and Lockean Four-Dimensionalism.Benjamin Hill - 2003 - British Journal for the History of Philosophy 11 (2):309 – 321.
  18.  3
    Aristotle's De Anima in Focus.Michael Durrant (ed.) - 1993 - Routledge.
    Originally published in 1993. This book presents an amended version of R.D. Hick's classic translation of Aristotle's "De Anima" Books 1 and 2, with pertinent extracts from Book 1, together with an introduction and six papers by prominent international Aristotelian scholars. The editor brings together up-to-date discussions of Aristotle's "De Anima", examining central topics such as the nature of perception, perception and thought, thinking and the intellect, the nature of the soul and the relation between body and soul. These papers (...)
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  19.  26
    Cicero's De Fato in Deleuze's Logic of Sense.Michael James Bennett - 2015 - Deleuze and Guatarri Studies 9 (1):25-58.
    The arguments of the Stoic Chrysippus recorded in Cicero's De Fato are of great importance to Deleuze's conception of events in The Logic of Sense. The purpose of this paper is to explicate these arguments, to which Deleuze's allusions are extremely terse, and to situate them in the context of Deleuze's broader project in that book. Drawing on contemporary scholarship on the Stoics, I show the extent to which Chrysippus' views on compatibilism, hypothetical inference and astrology support Deleuze's claim that (...)
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  20.  10
    Comparing Strengths of Beliefs Explicitly.S. Ghosh & D. de Jongh - 2013 - Logic Journal of the IGPL 21 (3):488-514.
  21. Science Et Métaphysique Colloque de l'Académie Internationale de Philosophie des Sciences, [12 au 15 Septembre 1973].S. Dockx & Académie Internationale de Philosophie des Sciences - 1976 - Beauchesne.
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  22. Science, Philosophie, Foi Colloque de l'Académie Internationale de Philosophie des Sciences, [Bienne, 8-11 Septembre 1971] ; [Communications. [REVIEW]S. Dockx & Académie Internationale de Philosophie des Sciences - 1974 - Beauchesne.
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  23. Freud's (de)Construction of the Conflictual Mind.José Brunner - 2002 - Thesis Eleven 71 (1):24-39.
    Freud uses paradoxical and conflictual rhetoric to create an unstable and conflictual picture of the mind. Thus he diverges from both dominant traditions of thought in the West: the Judeo-Christian way of filling all gaps in meaning by putting a single omnipotent divinity in charge of them, and the Enlightenment quest for a final, causal language to describe reality. By both suggesting and displacing a plurality of perspectives on the unconscious, Freud’s text mirrors what it claims happens in our minds, (...)
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  24.  20
    Kepler's De quantitatibus.Giovanna Cifoletti - 1986 - Annals of Science 43 (3):213-238.
    The paper is an introduction to and an annotated translation of De quantitatibus, a mathematical manuscript by Johannes Kepler. Conceived as a philosophical treatise, the text collects, orders, and interprets the Aristotelian passages relevant to mathematics. Kepler thought of De quantitatibus as an introduction to Dasypodius's textbook, but by choosing the Aristotelian context, he distances himself from the tradition to which Dasypodius belonged. Dasypodius's works on mathematics, like Ramus's, were within the genre developed after the rediscovery of Proclus's commentary on (...)
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  25.  21
    Mueller's De Re Metrica. [REVIEW]S. G. Owen - 1896 - The Classical Review 10 (9):439-441.
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  26. Nous in Aristotle's De Anima.Caleb Murray Cohoe - 2014 - Philosophy Compass 9 (9):594-604.
    I lay out and examine two sharply conflicting interpretations of Aristotle's claims about nous in the De Anima (DA). On the human separability approach, Aristotle is taken to have identified reasons for thinking that the intellect can, in some way, exist on its own. On the naturalist approach, the soul, including intellectual soul, is inseparable from the body of which it is the form. I discuss how proponents of each approach deal with the key texts from the DA, focusing on (...)
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  27.  17
    Plutarch's de Fortuna Romanorum.S. C. R. Swain - 1989 - Classical Quarterly 39 (02):504-.
    Plutarch's essay de fortuna Romanorum has attracted divergent judgements. Ziegler dismissed it as ‘eine nicht weiter ernst zu nehmende rhetorische Stilübung’. By Flacelière it was hailed as ‘une ébauche de méditation sur le prodigieux destin de Rome’. It is time to consider the work afresh and to discover whether there is common ground between these two views. Rather than offering a general appreciation, my treatment will take the work chapter by chapter, considering points of interest as they arise. This method (...)
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  28.  57
    Leibniz and François Lamy’s De la Connaissance de Soi-Même.R. S. Woolhouse - 2001 - The Leibniz Review 11:65-70.
    As Leibniz had hoped, the publication of his ‘Système nouveau de la nature et de la communication des substances...’ in 1695 provoked discussion of his metaphysics. Amongst the reactions was that of the French Benedictine, François Lamy, in his De la Connaissance de soi-même. It is not unusual to find the different editions of this work being confused, to the detriment of a proper understanding of the relation between Lamy’s texts and Leibniz’s. No doubt the rarity of copies of De (...)
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  29.  31
    Consumer’s Stated Trust in the Food Industry and Meat Purchases.Larissa S. Drescher, Janneke de Jonge, Ellen Goddard & Thomas Herzfeld - 2012 - Agriculture and Human Values 29 (4):507-517.
    Research indicates that consumers are particularly concerned about the safety of meat. More highly processed meat is perceived as more unsafe than fresh or natural meats, i.e., consumers trust processed meat less. This paper studies the relationship between perceived trust and day-to-day purchase behavior for meat, giving special attention to the degree of meat processing. Controlling for trust in food chain actors and demographic and socio-economic variables, actual meat purchases of Canadian households are linked to answers from a commissioned food (...)
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  30.  25
    Aristotle's De Motu Animalium by Martha Craven Nussbaum. [REVIEW]Allan Gotthelf - 1980 - Journal of Philosophy 77 (6):365-378.
  31.  2
    Patrizi's De Spacio.Benjamin Brickman - 1943 - Journal of the History of Ideas 4 (1/4):224.
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  32. Stoic Caricature in Lucian’s De Astrologia: Verisimilitude As Comedy.Charles McNamara - 2013 - Peitho 4 (1):235-253.
    The inclusion of De astrologia in the Lucianic corpus has been disputed for centuries since it appears to defend astrological practices that Lucian elsewhere undercuts. This paper argues for Lucian’s authorship by illustrating its masterful subversion of a captatio benevolentiae and subtle rejection of Stoic astrological practices. The narrator begins the text by blaming phony astrologers and their erroneous predictions for inciting others to “denounce the stars and hate astrology” (ἄστρων τε κατηγοροῦσιν καὶ αὐτὴν ἀστρολογίην μισέουσιν, 2). The narrator assures (...)
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  33.  33
    Bennett's De Senectute. [REVIEW]M. S. Slaughter - 1898 - The Classical Review 12 (6):320-321.
  34.  7
    William Cleghorn's De Igne.Douglas Mckie & Niels de V. Heathcote - 1958 - Annals of Science 14 (1):1-82.
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  35.  54
    Cicero’s De Officiis.David S. Brown - 2002 - Teaching Philosophy 25 (2):151-159.
    The goal of this paper is to increase interest in Cicero’s “De Officiis” as both a textbook and resource for developing curricula at the secondary and post-secondary level. The paper begins by tracing the extensive influence that the work has had in ethics, political philosophy, literature, and education before proceeding to an explanation for why its influence has waned since the nineteenth century. Next, the paper contends that “De Officiis” addresses some of the most relevant and pressing questions in ethics. (...)
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  36.  13
    Cicero’s De Officiis: Ancient Ethics for Modern Times.David S. Brown - 2002 - Teaching Philosophy 25 (2):151-159.
    The goal of this paper is to increase interest in Cicero’s “De Officiis” as both a textbook and resource for developing curricula at the secondary and post-secondary level. The paper begins by tracing the extensive influence that the work has had in ethics, political philosophy, literature, and education before proceeding to an explanation for why its influence has waned since the nineteenth century. Next, the paper contends that “De Officiis” addresses some of the most relevant and pressing questions in ethics. (...)
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  37.  8
    William Cleghorn's De Igne.Douglas McKie & Niels H. de V. Heathcote - 1958 - Annals of Science 14 (1):1-82.
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  38.  8
    Leibniz and François Lamy’s De la Connaissance de Soi-Même.R. S. Woolhouse - 2001 - The Leibniz Review 11:65-70.
    As Leibniz had hoped, the publication of his ‘Système nouveau de la nature et de la communication des substances...’ in 1695 provoked discussion of his metaphysics. Amongst the reactions was that of the French Benedictine, François Lamy, in his De la Connaissance de soi-même. It is not unusual to find the different editions of this work being confused, to the detriment of a proper understanding of the relation between Lamy’s texts and Leibniz’s. No doubt the rarity of copies of De (...)
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  39. A Commentary on Aristotle's ’de Anima'.Thomas Aquinas - 1999 - Yale University Press.
    This new translation of Thomas Aquinas’s most important study of Aristotle casts bright light on the thinking of both philosophers. Using a new text of Aquinas’s original Latin commentary, Robert Pasnau provides a precise translation that will enable students to undertake close philosophical readings. He includes an introduction and notes to set context and clarify difficult points as well as a translation of the medieval Latin version of Aristotle’s _De anima _ so that readers can refer to the text Aquinas (...)
     
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  40.  12
    Aristotle's De Somno and His Theory of Causes.Malcolm Lowe - 1978 - Phronesis 23 (3):279-291.
  41. Mortal Imitations of Divine Life: The Nature of the Soul in Aristotle's De Anima.Eli Diamond - 2015 - Northwestern University Press.
    In Mortal Imitations of Divine Life, Diamond offers an interpretation of De Anima, which explains how and why Aristotle places souls in a hierarchy of value. Aristotle’s central intention in De Anima is to discover the nature and essence of soul—the prin­ciple of living beings. He does so by identifying the common structures underlying every living activity, whether it be eating, perceiving, thinking, or moving through space. As Diamond demonstrates through close readings of De Anima, the nature of the soul (...)
     
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  42.  47
    Aristotle's De Motu Animalium and the Separability of the Sciences.Joan Kung - 1982 - Journal of the History of Philosophy 20 (1):65-76.
  43. Essays on Aristotle's "De Anima.".Martha C. Nussbaum & Amelie Oksenberg Rorty - 1995 - Ethics 105 (2):413-416.
     
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  44.  13
    What Kind of Theory Should Theory on Education for Human Flourishing Be?Lynne S. Wolbert, Doret J. De Ruyter & Anders Schinkel - 2019 - British Journal of Educational Studies 67 (1):25-39.
  45.  45
    Formal Criteria for the Concept of Human Flourishing: The First Step in Defending Flourishing as an Ideal Aim of Education.Lynne S. Wolbert, Doret J. de Ruyter & Anders Schinkel - 2015 - Ethics and Education 10 (1):118-129.
    Human flourishing is the topic of an increasing number of books and articles in educational philosophy. Flourishing should be regarded as an ideal aim of education. If this is defended, the first step should be to elucidate what is meant by flourishing, and what exactly the concept entails. Listing formal criteria can facilitate reflection on the ideal of flourishing as an aim of education. We took Aristotelian eudaimonia as a prototype to construct two criteria for the concept of human flourishing: (...)
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  46.  22
    New Perspectives on Aristotle’s De Caelo.Alan Bowen & Christian Wildberg (eds.) - 2009 - Brill.
    New Perspectives on Aristotle'sDe caelo (Leiden) 139-161. Machamer, PK (1978) " Aristotle on Natural Place and Motion" Isis 69: 377-387. ...
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  47.  43
    Richard of St Victor's de Trinitate: Augustinian or Abelardian?John Bligh & J. S. - 1960 - Heythrop Journal 1 (2):118–139.
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  48.  11
    “Self-Variation”: A Problem of Method in Husserl’s Phenomenology.Daniele De Santis - 2020 - Husserl Studies 36 (3):255-269.
    This paper aims at offering a concise, yet systematic, presentation of the Husserlian method of “self-variation” in connection to eidetic variation sic et simpliciter. After a brief review of the different meanings of this method in Husserl’s writings, I will focus on the way in which Husserl employs it to bring the eidos “ego” to the fore. To this end, I will take into account the specific subject matter of self-variation by resorting to a twofold concept of essence as well (...)
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  49.  12
    Up to “Me” or Up to “Us”? The Impact of Self-Construal Priming on Cognitive Self-Other Integration.Lorenza S. Colzato, Ellen R. A. de Bruijn & Bernhard Hommel - 2012 - Frontiers in Psychology 3.
  50.  19
    Quintilian's De Causis Corruptae Eloquentiae and Tacitus' Dialogus De Oratoribus.C. O. Brink - 1989 - Classical Quarterly 39 (02):472-.
    Certain proximities between two distinguished but very dissimilar contemporaries, Quintilian and Tacitus, may be stated. Contemporary they were, though the former, born probably a little before A.D. 40, was older by about twenty years. Both were from outside Rome, Quintilian certainly of provincial, Spanish, origin, Tacitus very probably from one of the Galliae, yet both exemplars of Romanitas.
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