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Stephen D. Dumont [12]Stephen Dumont [4]Stephen Douglas Dumont [1]
  1. The Origin of Scotus's Theory of Synchronic Contingency.Stephen D. Dumont - 1995 - Modern Schoolman 72 (2-3):149-167.
  2. Transcendental Being: Scotus and Scotists.Stephen D. Dumont - 1992 - Topoi 11 (2):135-148.
    Of singular importance to the medieval theory of transcendentals was the position of John Duns Scotus that there could be a concept of being univocally common, not only to substance and accidents, but even to God and creatures. Scotus''s doctrine of univocal transcendental concepts violated the accepted view that, owing to its generality, no transcendental notion could be univocal. The major difficulty facing Scotus''s doctrine of univocity was to explain how a real, as opposed to a purely logical, concept could (...)
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  3. Duns Scotus's Parisian Question on the Formal Distinction.Stephen Dumont - 2005 - Vivarium 43 (1):7-62.
    The degree of realism that Duns Scotus understood his formal distinction to have implied is a matter of dispute going back to the fourteenth century. Both modern and medieval commentators alike have seen Scotus's later, Parisian treament of the formal distinction as less realist in the sense that it would deny any extra-mentally separate formalities or realities. This less realist reading depends in large part on a question known to scholars only in the highly corrupt edition of Luke Wadding, where (...)
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  4.  85
    The Univocity of the Concept of Being in the Fourteenth Century: John Duns Scotus and William of Alnwick.Stephen D. Dumont - 1987 - Mediaeval Studies 49 (1):1-75.
  5.  29
    Theology as a Science and Duns Scotus's Distinction Between Intuitive and Abstractive Cognition.Stephen D. Dumont - 1989 - Speculum 64 (3):579-599.
    By all accounts one of the most influential philosophical contributions of Duns Scotus is his distinction between intuitive cognition, in which a thing is known as present and existing, and abstractive cognition, which abstracts from actual presence and existence. Recent scholarship has focused almost exclusively on the role given intuitive cognition in the justification of contingent propositions and on the debates over certitude which arose from the critiques of Scotus's distinction by Peter Aureoli and William of Ockham.
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  6.  23
    A Note On Thomas Wylton And Ms. Ripoll 95.Stephen D. Dumont - 2005 - Bulletin de Philosophie Medievale 47:117-123.
  7.  27
    Univocity of the Concept of Being in the Fourteenth Century III: An Early Scotist.Stephen F. Brown & Stephen D. Dumont - 1989 - Mediaeval Studies 51 (1):1-129.
  8. Duns Scot : De la Métaphysique `a L'Éthique.Stephen D. Dumont - 1999
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  9. Henry of Ghent: "Opera Omnia Vols. V and XIV: Quodlibets I & X". [REVIEW]Stephen D. Dumont - 1984 - The Thomist 48 (3):470.
  10. New Questions by Thomas Wylton.Stephen Dumont - 1998 - Documenti E Studi Sulla Tradizione Filosofica Medievale 9:341-381.
    L'A. si occupa delle questioni teologiche di Wylton, conservate in tre mss.: Vat. Borgh. lat. 36; Tortosa, Archivo Capitular, 88; New Haven, CT, Yale Univ. Libr., Beinecke General 470. Lo studio verte sul contenuto di Beinecke 470 e Tortosa 88. Il primo contiene una serie di questioni teologiche e di fisica di Wylton, finora non notate. L'A. si sofferma sulle questioni teologiche, che in parte derivano da un prologo al Commento alle Sentenze, sulla questione relativa al problema della relazione , (...)
     
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  11.  31
    On Being and Cognition: Ordinatio by John Duns Scotus.Stephen D. Dumont - 2017 - Journal of the History of Philosophy 55 (3):539-540.
    On Being and Cognition: Ordinatio 1.3 is a translation by John van den Bercken of John Duns Scotus's large and influential treatise on mind and knowledge contained in book 1, distinction 3, of his Ordinatio. This is the first English rendering of Scotus's important distinction that is both complete and made from the definitive Latin text. Scotus's Ordinatio is the revised and greatly expanded version of his Oxford lectures on Sentences of Peter Lombard. The Sentences of Lombard was itself a (...)
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  12.  26
    Review of Thomas Williams (Ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Duns Scotus[REVIEW]Stephen D. Dumont - 2003 - Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2003 (7).
  13.  30
    Synchronic Contingency, Instants of Nature, and Libertarian Freedom: Comments On''the Background to Scotus's Theory of Will.Stephen Dumont - 1995 - Modern Schoolman 72:169.
  14. Time, Contradiction and Freedom of the Will in the Late Thirteenth Century.Stephen Dumont - 1992 - Documenti E Studi Sulla Tradizione Filosofica Medievale 3 (2):561-597.
    L'A. individua nell'opera di Enrico di Gand la fonte diretta della teoria del mutamento del XIV sec. Secondo questa teoria fisica i due termini contrari di un processo di mutamento , costituendo due segni di diversa natura, possono essere pensati entrambi come veri nell'istante temporale del mutamento, senza generare contraddizione. Sono studiati i passi in cui Enrico sarebbe giunto ad analoghe conlusioni. Nel Quodlibet XV, q. 13, affrontando la questione dell'Immacolata Concezione, Enrico avrebbe in un primo momento sostentuto la tesi (...)
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  15.  44
    The Propositio Famosa Scoti: Duns Scotus and Ockham on the Possibility of a Science of Theology.Stephen D. Dumont - 1992 - Dialogue 31 (3):415-.
  16.  56
    The Univocity of the Concept of Being in the Fourteenth Century: II. The De Ente of Peter Thomae.Stephen D. Dumont - 1988 - Mediaeval Studies 50 (1):186-256.