A History of Twelfth-Century Western Philosophy
This is the first comprehensive study of the philosophical achievements of twelfth-century Western Europe. It is the collaboration of fifteen scholars whose detailed survey makes accessible the intellectual preoccupations of the period, with all texts cited in English translation throughout. After a discussion of the cultural context of twelfth-century speculation, and some of the main streams of thought - Platonic, Stoic, and Arabic - that quickened it, comes a characterisation of the new problems and perspectives of the period, in scientific inquiry, speculative grammar, and logic. This is followed by a closer examination of the distinctive features of some of the most innovative thinkers of the time, from Anselm and Abelard to the School of Chartres. A final section shows the impact of newly recovered works of Aristotle in the twelfth-century West.
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Philosophy cosmology and the twelfthcentury Renaissance
The Platonic inheritance
The Stoic inheritance
The Arabic inheritance
Logic i from the late eleventh century to the time of Abelard
Gilbert of Poitiers
A note on the Porretani
Thierry of Chartres
Hermann of Carinthia
The Entry of the New Aristotle
Aristotelian thought in Salerno
David of Dinant and the beginnings of Aristotelianism in Paris
Altres edicions - Mostra-ho tot
Abelard Adelard of Bath AHDLMA Alan of Lille anima Anselm Arabic arguments Aristotelian Aristotle Aristotle's autem Avicenna Bernard BGPTM body Boethius Buytaert Calcidius Christian Cicero commentary concept cosmology d'Alverny David discussion divine doctrine Dragmaticon Dronke edition elements essentiis example existence Fredborg Gilbert of Poitiers Glosa glosses grammar Greek Gundissalinus Hermann of Carinthia human Ibid influence intellectual Jeauneau John of Salisbury Latin logic Macrobius manuscripts matter meaning Medieval nature notion noun Ostlender 1939 Oxford Paris passage Peter philosophical physical Platonic predicate premisses principles Priscian propositions Proslogion question quo ests quod rational reason reference Salernitan Salerno Seneca sense sentence signifies Socrates soul species spirit Stoic substance sunt texts Theologia Christiana theology theory Thierry of Chartres Thierry's things thought Timaeus tradition translated treatise twelfth century unity universe verb William of Conches words world-soul writings
Pàgina 8 - Reason is first in Nature, but Authority in time. For, although Nature was created together with Time, Authority did not begin to exist from the beginning of Time and Nature. But Reason has arisen together with Nature and Time from the beginning of things.
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