The Cambridge History of Later Medieval Philosophy: From the Rediscovery of Aristotle to the Disintegration of Scholasticism, 1100-1600 / Edition 1by Norman Kretzmann
Pub. Date: 07/28/1988
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
This 1982 book is a history of the great age of scholastism from Abelard to the rejection of Aristotelianism in the Renaissance, combining the highest standards of medieval scholarship with a respect for the interests and insights of contemporary philosophers, particularly those working in the analytic tradition. The volume follows on chronologically from The… See more details below
This 1982 book is a history of the great age of scholastism from Abelard to the rejection of Aristotelianism in the Renaissance, combining the highest standards of medieval scholarship with a respect for the interests and insights of contemporary philosophers, particularly those working in the analytic tradition. The volume follows on chronologically from The Cambridge History of Later Greek and Early Medieval Philosophy, though it does not continue the histories of Greek and Islamic philosophy but concentrates on the Latin Christian West. Unlike other histories of medieval philosophy that divide the subject matter by individual thinkers, it emphasises the parts of more historical and theological interest. This volume is organised by those topics in which recent philosophy has made the greatest progress.
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Table of ContentsPreface; Introduction Norman Kretzmann; Part I. Medieval Philosophical Literature: 1. Medieval philosophical literature Anthony Kenny and Jan Pinborg; Part II. Aristotle in the Middle Ages: 2. Aristotle latinus Bernard G. Dod; 3. The medieval interpretation of Aristotle C. H. Lohr; Part III. The Old Logic: 4. Ancient scholastic logic as the source of medieval scholastic logic Sten Ebbesen; 5. Predicables and categories D. P. Henry; 6. Abelard and the culmination of the old logic Martin M. Tweedale; Part IV. Logic in the High Middle Ages: Semantic Theory: 7. The origins of the theory of the properties of terms L. M. De Rijk; 8. The Oxford and Paris traditions in logic Alain De Libera; 9. The semantics of terms Paul Vincent Spade; 10. The semantics of propositions Gabriel Nuchelmans; 11. Syncategoremata, exponibilia, sophismata Norman Kretzmann; 12. Insolubilia Paul Vincent Spade; 13. Speculative grammar Jan Pinborg; Part V. Logic in the High Middle Ages: Propositions and Modalities: 14. Topics: their development and absorption into consequences Eleonore Stump; 15. Consequences Ivan Boh; 16. Obligations A. From the beginning to the early fourteenth century Eleonore Stump; Obligations B. Developments in the fourteenth century Paul Vincent Spade; 17. Modal logic Simo Knuuttila; 18. Future contingents Calvin Normore; Part VI. Metaphysics and Epistemology: 19. Essence and existence John F. Wippel; 20. Universals in the early fourteenth century Marilyn McCord Adams; 21. Faith, ideas, illuminations and experience Joseph Owen, C.SS.R; 22. Intuitive and abstractive cognition John F. Boiler; 23. Intentions and impositions Christian Knudsen; 24. Demonstrative science Eileen Serene; Part VII. Natural Philosophy: 25. The interpretation of Aristotle's Physics and the science of motion James A. Weisheipl, O.P.; 26. The effect of the condemnation of 1277 Edward Grant; 27. The Oxford calculators Edith Dudley Sylla; 28. Infinity and continuity John E. Murdoch; Part VIII. Philosophy of Mind and Action: 29. The potential and the agent intellect Z. Kuksewicz; 30. Sense, intellect, and imagination in Albert, Thomas, and Siger Edward P. Mahoney; 31. Criticisms of Aristotelian psychology and the Augustinian-Aristotelian synthesis Z. Kuksewicz; 32. Free will and free choice J. B. Korolec; 33. Thomas Aquinas on human action Alan Donagan; Part IX. Ethics: 34. The reception and interpretation of Aristotle's Ethics Georg Wieland; 35. Happiness: the perfection of man Georg Wieland; 36. Conscience Timothy C. Potts; 37. Natural morality and natural law D. E. Luscombe; Part X. Politics: 38. The reception and interpretation of Aristotle's Politics Jean Dunbabin; 39. Rights, natural rights, and the philosophy of law A. S. McGrade; 40. The state of nature and the orign of the state D. E. Luscombe; 41. The just war Jonathan Barnes; Part XI. The Defeat, Neglect, and Revival of Scholasticism: 42. The eclipse of medieval logic E. J. Ashworth; 43. Humanism and the teaching of logic Lisa Jardine; 44. Changes in the approach to language W. Keith Percival; 45. Scholasticism in the seventeenth century John A. Trentman; 46. Neoscholasticism P. J. Fitzpatrick; Biographies; Bibliography; Index nominum; Index rerum.
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