The Cambridge Translations of Medieval Philosophical Texts, Volume 3: Mind and Knowledge / Edition 1by Robert Pasnau, Eleonore Stump
Pub. Date: 03/18/2002
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
The third volume of The Cambridge Translations of Medieval Philosophical Texts will allow access, for the first time in English, to major texts that form the debate over mind and knowledge at the center of medieval philosophy. Beginning with 13th-century attempts to classify the soul's powers and to explain the mind's place within the soul, the volume proceeds systematically to consider human knowledge, divine illumination, intentionality and mental representation. This volume will be an important resource for scholars and students of medieval philosophy, history, theology and literature.
- Cambridge University Press
- Publication date:
- Cambridge Translations of Medieval Philosophical Texts Series
- Edition description:
- New Edition
- Product dimensions:
- 5.98(w) x 8.98(h) x 0.83(d)
Table of Contents1. The soul and its powers Anonymous (arts master c.1225); 2. Questions on De anima I-II Anonymous (arts master c.1270); 3. Christ our one teacher Bonaventure; 4. Can a human being know anything (Summa quaestionum ordinariarum 1.1) Henry of Ghent; 5. Can a human being know anything without divine illumination? (Summa quaestionum ordinariarum 1.2) Henry of Ghent; 6. The mental word Peter John Olivi; 7. Intelligible being William Alnwick; 8. On intuitive and abstractive cognition (Scriptum, prooemium Q2) Peter Aureol; 9. Apparent being (Ordinatio I.27.3) William Ockham; 10. On the possibility of infallible knowledge (Sentences Q1) William Crathorn; 11. Can God know more than he knows? (Quodlibet I.6) Robert Holcot; 12. The objects of knowledge (Lectura secunda 1.1) Adam Wodeham.
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