Linked bibliography for the SEP article "William Heytesbury" by John Longeway

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William Heytesbury's Works

  • William Heytesbury: 1984, On Maxima and Minima: Chapter 5 of Rules for Solving Sophismata, with an anonymous fourteenth-century discussion, translated with introduction and study by John Longeway. Dordrecht: D. Reidel Publishing Company. (Scholar)
  • William Heytesbury: 1994, Sophismata asinina. Une introduction aux disputes logiques du Moyen Age. Présentation, édition, critique et analyse par Fabienne Pironet. Paris: J. Vrin. (Scholar)
  • William Heytesbury, Sophismata, Latin text transcribed by Fabienne Pironet, en route to a critical edition, at her website.
  • William Heytesbury: 1979, William of Heytesbury on “Insoluble” Sentences, translated with notes by Paul Spade. Toronto: Pontifical Institute of Medieval Studies. (Scholar)
  • William of Heytesbury: 1988, “The Compounded and Divided Senses,” and “The Verbs ‘Know’ and ‘Doubt’,” translated Norman Kretzmann and Eleonore Stump, in The Cambridge Translations of Medieval Philosophical Texts, Vol. 1: Logic and Philosophy of Language. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Pages 413-479. (Scholar)
  • William of Heytesbury: 1983, “On Knowing and Being Uncertain,” translated by Ivan Boh. Available in mimeograph from The Translation Clearing House (see Other Internet Resources). (Scholar)
  • William Heytesbury: 1959. “On the three categories.” Selections translated by E.A. Moody in Marshall Claggett, The Science of Mechanics in the Middle Ages (Madison, Wisconsin: University of Wisconsin Press), 235-237, 270-277; reprinted in Edward Grant, A Source Book in Medieval Science (Cambridge, Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, 1974), 237-243. (Scholar)
  • William Heytesbury: 1494, Hentisberi de sensu composito et diviso, Regulae solvendi sophismata, etc. Venice: Bonetus Locatellus. Includes commentaries by Gaetano of Thienne. See Wilson (1960) for other editions and Mss. Includes the Sophismata at 77ra-70vb. See Wilson (1960) 154-163 for a list of the thirty-two sophismata here. (Scholar)
  • William Heytesbury: 1483. De probationibus conclusionum tractatus regularum solvendi sophismata. Pavia: 1483. It is not clear that this work is by Heytesbury. (Scholar)

William's Life

Secondary Literature

  • Biard, Joël: 1983, “La signification d'objets imaginaires dans quelques texts anglais du XIVe siècle (Guillaume Heytesbury, Henry Hopton),” in The Rise of British Logic, edited by Osmund Lewry. Toronto: Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies. 265-283. (Scholar)
  • Biard, Joël: 1989, ‘Les sophismes du savoir: Albert de Saxe entre Jean Buridan et Guillaume Heytesbury,” Vivarium 27, 36-50. (Scholar)
  • Boh, Ivan: 1984, “Epistemic and alethic iteration in later medieval logic,” Philosophia Naturalis 21, 492-506. Discusses the propositions ‘if A knows that P then A knows that he knows that P,’ and ‘if it is necessary that P, then it is necessary that it be necessary that P’, as discussed by Heytesbury, Ralph Strode, and subsequent Italian thinkers. (Scholar)
  • Boh, Ivan: 1989, “Frachantinian's debt to Heytesbury,” in Of Scholars, Savants and their Texts. Studies in Philosophy and Religious Thought., edited by Ruth Link-Salinger. New York, Bern and Franfurt am Main: Lang. 35-45. (Scholar)
  • Buzzetti, Dino: 1992, “Linguaggio e ontologia nei commenti di autore bolognese al De tribus praedicamentis di William de Heytesbury,” in L'insengamento della logica a Bologna nel XIV secolo (Studi e memorie per la storia dell'Università di Bologna, Nuova serie, 8), edited by Dino Buzzetti, Maurizio Ferriani, and Andrea Tabarroni. Bologna: Presso l'Istituto per la Storia dell'Università. 579-604. (Scholar)
  • Clagett, Marshall: 1941, Giovanni Marliani and Late Medieval Physics. New York. See Chapter II, 34-58 for a discussion of the last case in Heytesbury's Sophismata. (Scholar)
  • Coleman, Janet: 1975, “Jean de Ripa and the Oxford Calculators,” Mediaeval Studies 37, 130-189. (Scholar)
  • Federici Vescovini, Graziella: 1983, “L'influence des Regulae solvendi sophismata de Guillaume Heytesbury. L'expositio de tribus praedicamentis de Magister Mesinus,” in The Rise of British Logic, edited by Osmund Lewry. Toronto: Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies. 361-379. (Scholar)
  • Kretzmann, Norman: 1976, “Incipit/Desinit,” in Motion and Time, Space and Matter, edited by Peter K. Machamer and Robert G. Turnbull. Cleveland , Ohio: Ohio State Unitersity Press. 101-136. An analysis of some discussions of sophisms involving ‘begins’ and ‘ceases’. (Scholar)
  • Kretzmann, Norman: 1982, “Syncategoremata, exponibilia, sophismata,” in The Cambridge History of Later Medieval Philosophy, edited by Norman Kretzmann, Anthony Kenny, and Jan Pinborg. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 211-245. (Scholar)
  • Lecq, Ria van der: 1983, “William Heytesbury on ‘necessity’,” in The Rise of British Logic, edited by Osmund Lewry. Toronto: Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies. 249-263. (Scholar)
  • Murdoch, John: 1982, “Infinity and continuity,” in The Cambridge History of Later Medieval Philosophy, edited by Norman Kretzmann, Anthony Kenny, and Jan Pinborg. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 564-591. (Scholar)
  • Spade, Paul: 1975, The Mediaeval Liar: A Catalogue of the Insolubilia-Literature. Toronto: Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies. (Scholar)
  • Spade, Paul: 1976, “William Heytesbury's position on ‘insolubles’: one possible source,” Vivarium 14: 114-120. (Scholar)
  • Sylla, Edith D.: 1971, “Medieval quantifications of qualities: the “Merton School”,” Archive for the History of the Exact Sciences 8, 9-39. This, and Sylla's other articles, treats Heytesbury within the context of the Merton School. Points out how the Calculators extended the practice of quantification beyond spatial and temporal dimensions, to qualities such as heat. Sylla's interest is chiefly with the scientific content of these speculations. (Scholar)
  • Sylla, Edith D.: 1973, “Medieval concepts of the latitude of forms: The “Oxford Calculators”,” Archives d'histoire doctrinale et littéraire du moyen âge 40, 223-283. Discusses the metaphysical consequences found in the assumption that a form such as heat can take on different intensities. (Scholar)
  • Sylla, Edith D.: 1982, “The Oxford Calculators,” in The Cambridge History of Later Medieval Philosophy, edited by Norman Kretzmann, Anthony Kenny, and Jan Pinborg. Cabridge: Cambridge University Press. Pages 545-563. A general review, discussing in particular the nature of a sophisma and teaching context, i.e., the disputations in which they occurred. (Scholar)
  • Sylla, Edith D.: 1997, “Transmission of the new physics of the fourteenth century from England to the continent,” in La nouvelle physique du XIVe siècle, Biblioteca de Nuncius Studi e Testi, 24, edited by Stefano Caroti and Pierre Souffrin. Florence: Olschki. 65-109. (Scholar)
  • Wilson, Curtis: 1960, William Heytesbury: Medieval Logic and the Rise of Modern Physics. Madison, Wisconsin: The University of Wisconsin Press. Contains a thorough account of the contents of the last three chapters of the Regulae, and of the logical doctrines contained therein. (Scholar)
  • Yrjonsuuri, Mikko: 1994, “Obligationes: 14th-century logic of disputational duties,” Acta Philosophica Fennica 55, 7-176. An extensive study of the literature of obligations, touching particularly on Heytesbury, Duns Scotus, Roger Swineshead, Richard Kilvington and Walter Burley. (Scholar)

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