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         Philosophy Medieval:     more books (100)
  1. The Longman Standard History of Medieval Philosophy by Daniel Kolak, Garrett Thomson, 2007-06-24
  2. Emotions in Ancient and Medieval Philosophy by Simo Knuuttila, 2006-11-23
  3. The Cambridge Companion to Medieval Jewish Philosophy (Cambridge Companions to Philosophy)
  4. Medieval Islamic Philosophical Writings (Cambridge Texts in the History of Philosophy)
  5. Medieval Philosophy: Essential Readings with Commentary (Blackwell Readings in the History of Philosophy) by Gyula Klima, 2007-08-03
  6. A History of Western Philosophy: The Medieval Mind, Volume II (A History of Western Philosophy) by W. T. Jones, Robert J. Fogelin, 1969-03-01
  7. Medieval Philosophy: Routledge History of Philosophy Volume 3 by John Marenbon, 2003-05-01
  8. Medieval Philosophy: From St. Augustine To Nicholas Of Cusa
  9. The Cambridge History of Later Greek and Early Medieval Philosophy
  10. Medieval Philosophy (The Etienne Gilson series) by Armand Augustine Maurer, 1982-01
  11. A Companion to Philosophy in the Middle Ages (Blackwell Companions to Philosophy)
  12. Introduction to Medieval Philosophy by John Marenbon, 2006-11-20
  13. The Spirit of Mediaeval Philosophy by Etienne Gilson, 1991-04
  14. Medieval Thought (History of Western Philosophy) by David Luscombe, 1997-05-01

21. History Of Ancient & Medieval
Lecture notes for a course taught by Dr. Charles Ess at Drury University.
Dr. Ess Spring, 1997 Available as web pages: materials on The PreSocratic Philosophers (ca. 600 B.C.E. through the post-Parmenidean systems, including Democritus, ca. 450 B.C.E) a summary of the Socratic and Platonic project to "save philosophy" from the apparent dilemma of rationalism leading to ethical relativism, the pursuit of tyranny, and anarchy - and the temptation to return to the stability of old religion and dogmatic beliefs. a study/writing guide on Aristotle and Post-Aristotelian philosophies a Summary of Post-Aristotelian Philosophies - focusing on Epicureanism, Stoicism, and Skepticism as philosophical responses to the collapse of the Greek City-State and the emergence of Empire. This moment serves as the transition phase into early Christianity. Notes on the Rise of Christianity - an outline of comments, stress points, and a link to more materials on early Christianity's conjunction of prophetic and apocalyptic beliefs. Notes on Augustine - including cross-links to materials on prophetic and apocalyptic beliefs, and to materials on modernity and postmodernity. Early Medieval Philosophy - first writing assignment. Provides an overview of topics we'll cover in Augustine, Avicenna, Averroes, and Maimonides.

22. Jacques Maritain Center: St. Thomas Aquinas And Medieval Philosophy
Thomas Aquinas and medieval philosophy. The Encyclopedia Press, Inc. 23 East FortyFirst Street. New York. 1919. Chapter I The Rise of Scholasticism St. Anselm (1034-1109) Scholasticism. What Scholasticism is not. What is philosophy?
Jacques Maritain Center
St. Thomas Aquinas and Medieval Philosophy
By D.J. Kennedy, O.P. The Encyclopedia Press, Inc.
23 East Forty-First Street
New York
Chapter I: The Rise of Scholasticism St. Anselm (1034-1109)

23. Medieval Sourcebook: Ibn Rushd (Averroës) (1126-1198 CE): Religion & Philosophy
medieval Sourcebook Ibn Rushd (Averroës), 11261198 CE Religion philosophy, c. 1190 CE We maintain that the business of philosophy is nothing other than to look into creation
Back to Medieval Source Book ORB Main Page Links to Other Medieval Sites Islamic History Sourcebook
Medieval Sourcebook:
Ibn Rushd (Averroës), 1126-1198 CE:
This text is known in English as On the Harmony of Religions and Philosophy , in Arabic Kitab fasl al-maqal , with its appendix ( Damina ). Also appended is an extract from Kitab al-kashf`an manahij al-adilla Contents Introduction Hence, for a believer in the Law and a follower of it, it is necessary to know these things before he begins to look into creation, for they are like instruments for observation. For, just as a student discovers by the study of the law, the necessity of knowledge of legal reasoning with all its kinds and distinctions, a student will find out by observing the creation the necessity of metaphysical reasoning. Indeed, he has a greater claim on it than the jurist. For if a jurist argues the necessity of legal reasoning from the saying of God: "Wherefore take example from them O you who have eyes" [Qur'an 59.2], a student of divinity has a better right to establish the same from it on behalf of metaphysical reasoning.

24. NetSERF: Philosophy
NetSERF Features. medieval Glossary. PDA Version These topics are crossreferenced. medieval philosophy A select bibliography
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25. Medieval Philosophy
Teaching Materials on medieval philosophy. John Kilcullen. Download 1. Download 2. Courses (no longer offered). Course description, medieval philosophy.
Teaching Materials on Medieval Philosophy
John Kilcullen
Download 1 Download 2
Courses (no longer offered)
Course description, Medieval Philosophy Course description, Later Medieval Philosophy Website for Sydney University Course The Medieval Intellectual Tradition
Reading Guides
Medieval Philosophy: An Introduction
Greek Philosophical Background
Aristotle on the Web Macquarie Library books on Aristotle ...
Medieval elements in Berkeley, Locke and Hume

Return to Intellectual History

26. Bibliography On Medieval Jewish Philosophy
List of published books in this field, sorted by topic.
Bibliography on Medieval Jewish Philosophy
Topic Call No. Author / Editor Title City Publisher Date
General Works
General: Reference
Encyclopedia Judaica New York Macmillan General: Bibliographical: Medieval BM40 .S78 V.2 Berman, Lawrence Bibliographical essays in medieval Jewish studies New York B'Nai B'rith. Anti-Defamation League General: Bibliographical Holtz, Barry Back to the Sources New York Summit General: Journal
AJS Review Cambridge Mass.
General: Journal
Journal of Jewish Studies Oxford
General: Journal
Jewish Quarterly Review Philadelphia
General: Journal BM11 .H42 V.35 1964
Hebrew Union College Annual Cincinnati
General: Journal
Paris General: Journal Tradition New York General: Journal DS101 .P74 V.52 Proceedings of the American Academy for Jewish Research General: Conference Proceedings Proceedings of the World Congress of Jewish Studies Jerusalem General: Journal: Bibliographical Reshimat ma'amarim be-mada'e ha-yahadut [Index of Articles in Jewish Studies] Jerusalem General: Journal: Bibliographical Index to Jewish periodicals Cleveland Heights General: Jewish Philosophy Guttmann, Julius

27. Web Project Removal Notice
the Ancient and medieval Internet ( Hippias Limited Area Search of philosophy on the Internet
Web Project Removal Notice The following Internet search engines have been taken offline due to a lack of resources needed to keep them running and up to date.
  • Argos: Limited Area Search of the Ancient and Medieval Internet ( Hippias: Limited Area Search of Philosophy on the Internet ( Noesis: Philosophical Research Online (
The plans to re-release Noesis and Hippias in a new, consolidated form have been indefinitely suspended. For more information, please send email to Anthony Beavers at

28. Medieval Theories Of Analogy
Entry in the Stanford Encyclopaedia of philosophy, by E. Jennifer Ashworth.
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Medieval Theories of Analogy
per prius et posterius ). A third type of analogy, sometimes appealed to by theologians, appealed to a relation of likeness between God and creatures. Creatures are called good or just because their goodness or justice imitates or reflects the goodness or justice of God. This type of analogy was called the analogy of imitation or participation. Of the three types, it is the analogy of attribution that is central to medieval discussions. From the fourteenth century on discussions of analogy focused not so much on linguistic usages as on the nature of the concepts that corresponded to the words used. Is there just one concept that corresponds to an analogical term, or is there a sequence of concepts? If the latter, how are the members of the sequence ordered and related to each other? Moreover, how far should we distinguish between so-called formal concepts (or acts of mind) and objective concepts (whatever it is that is the object of the act of understanding)? These discussions were still influential at the time of Descartes.

29. Medieval Philosophy At Erratic Impact's Philosophy Research Base
medieval philosophy at Erratic Impact's philosophy Research Base. Resources include thousands of annotated links and text resources for medieval philosophy research on the internet. in the field
Medieval Index
New Book Search

Early Medieval

High Medieval

Late Medieval
Heidegger and Medieval Mystical Theology

by Sonya Sikka
Meister Eckhart and the Beguine Mystics : Hadewijch of Brabant, Mechthild of Magdeburg, and Marguerite Porete
by Bernard McGinn (Editor) The Last Apocalypse : Europe at the Year 1000 A.D
by James, Jr. Reston
Medieval Philosophy Web
Site Index
Texts: Medieval Philosophy Book Series: Medieval Philosophy Used Books: Medieval Philosophy Know of a Resource? This website features hundreds of annotated links and text resources for students and teachers in the field of Medieval and Christian Philosophy. The Medieval Philosophy Web serves as a study and research guide for all those interested in Medieval Texts.
Important Medieval Thinkers: Anselm Aquinas Augustine Boethius ... William of Ockham Medieval Women: Catherine of Siena Hildegard of Bingen Women of the Middle Ages Major Figures: Aquinas Augustine Jesus And Paul Plotinus History of Medieval Philosophy: Church Fathers: Clement of Alexandria Justin Martyr Origen Tertullian Early Medieval: Anselm Augustine Boethius Hildegard of Bingen ... Psuedo-Dionysius High Medieval: Aquinas Bonaventure Moses Maimonides Robert Grosseteste ... Siger of Brabant Late Medieval:

30. Philofreligion
Resources in the analytic philosophical tradition, including religious epistemology, theistic arguments, medieval philosophy, and teaching resources and discussion groups.
This web site was created for FREE at Visit to get your free web site - no programming required. Javascript is either disabled or not supported by this browser. This page may not appear properly. Analytic Philosophy of Religion In the Beginning. . . .
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31. History Of Ideas: Medieval Philosophy
University. lecture on medieval philosophy (thumbnails of multimedia slides). If you cannot read the text on these slides, click here.
HISTORY OF IDEAS taught by Dr Helena Sheehan
in School of Communications
at Dublin City University lecture on medieval philosophy (thumbnails of multimedia slides)

If you cannot read the text on these slides, click here and Stealing Heaven

32. Week 11: Medieval Elements In Descartes
Part of lecture notes to a course on Later medieval philosophy by John Kilcullen at Macquarie University.
Macquarie University
PHIL360 Later Medieval Philosophy
Week 11: Medieval elements in Descartes
R.J. Kilcullen
This is cassette 11, concerned with the medieval elements in Descartes Meditations The Meditations , outlining the argument and drawing attention to the medieval material. The Meditations was first published in 1641, in Latin; it was translated into French by someone else, and the French edition appeared some years later with Descartes' approval. Notice that the most authentic text is the Latin edition. Before publication Descartes arranged for copies of his little book to be circulated to some well-known philosophers and theologians in Paris. They wrote objections, and he wrote replies. The objections and replies formed volume 2 of the Meditations . The objectors included Thomas Hobbes, Antoine Arnauld and Pierre Gassendi.
Descartes' purpose
In the "Dedication" of the work (it is dedicated to the members of the faculty of theology in Paris), Descartes says why he wrote the book. I quote from the translation of Haldane and Ross: I have always considered that the two questions respecting God and the Soul were the chief of those that ought to be demonstrated by philosophical rather than theological argument

Abstract of an article by Cocchiarella published in volume 4 of Logical Analysis and History of philosophy.
NINO B. COCCHIARELLA: A logical reconstruction of medieval terminist logic in conceptual realism

34. Literary Forms Of Medieval Philosophy
last substantive content change OCT 17 2002. Literary Forms of medieval philosophy. 5. Development in the Literary form of medieval philosophy.
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Literary Forms of Medieval Philosophy
Medieval philosophical texts are written in a variety of literary forms, many peculiar to the period, like the summa or disputed question; others, like the commentary, dialogue, and axiom, are also found in ancient and modern sources but are substantially different in the medieval period from their classical or modern incarnations. Many philosophical texts also have a highly polemical style and/or seem deferential to the authoritative sources they cite. Further, medieval philosophical thinkers operated under the threat of censure from political and religious authority, moving them, some have argued, to write esoterically or to otherwise protect themselves from persecution. All these literary and rhetorical features make medieval philosophical texts considerably more difficult to understand and interpret than modern or even classical philosophical texts. Moreover, the broad range of genre in medieval philosophy raises questions about the nature of philosophical writing in general when compared to the much more restricted set of accepted forms in modern and contemporary philosophical works.

35. LA MORRA - Ensemble For Late Medieval Music
Rediscover variety of late medieval music with ensemble La Morra. Concert programs, recordings, and philosophy.
Ensemble for Late Medieval Music
Michal Gondko and Corina Marti directors This web site contains official information about the Ensemble LA MORRA, its concert programs, philosophy and more. Visitors are welcome to listen to the sound samples of our performances under 'Jardin de Plaisance' section as well as to check out the most up-to-date news about the activities of LA MORRA (located under the news section). The site of LA MORRA is available in ENGLISH DEUTSCH ITALIANO Enabling JavaScript and Frames required If not all frames were loaded, click Refresh or Reload button of your browser.

36. History Of Philosophy 29
Short footnoted article on this medieval thinker and his place in history, summarizing four points of his doctrine.
Jacques Maritain Center History of Philosophy / by William Turner
Life Novi Lycaei Conditor . He died about 1100. Sources . It appears that Roscelin did not commit his doctrines to writing, contenting himself with promulgating and defending them orally. There has come down to us, however, a letter addressed by him to Abelard dealing chiefly with Roscelin's Trinitarian doctrine. Apart from this document we have no sources of information except the statements of Anselm, Abelard , and John of Salisbury , who were Roscelin's opponents. Monograph: M. Picavet, Roscelin d'apres la legende et d'apres l'histoire (Paris, 1896). DOCTRINES From the sources mentioned in the preceding paragraph we derive the following points of doctrine: 1. Roscelin taught that universals are mere flatus vocis. Anselm says: "Illi utique nostri temporis dialectici, imo dialectice haeretici, qui nonnisi flatum vocis putant universales substantias. . . ." John of Salisbury refers the same opinion to Roscelin by name: "Alius ergo, consistit in vocibus, licet haec opinio cum Rucelino suo omnino jam evanuerit." From these passages we infer that Roscelin was a nominalist, although the expression

37. Karaism
Article by Dr. Daniel Frank on the relationship between medieval Karaite philosophy and the Muslim kalaam.
The Karaites ( qara'im , or benei miqra ) take their name from the Hebrew word for Scripture. The sect's scripturalism originated in its rejection of the 'Oral Law' embodied in rabbinic literature. Like earlier scripturalist groups - notably the Sadducees - Karaites sought to derive their practices directly from the biblical text. While Karaism is usually traced to mid-eighth-century Iraq, the early history remains murky. The sect crystallized in the Islamic East during the late ninth and early tenth centuries, calling forth stern reactions from the leaders of mainstream rabbinic Judaism. Although harsh at times, the ensuing polemics stimulated both Karaite and Rabbanite scholarship in the fields of biblical exegesis, Hebrew grammar and lexicography, jurisprudence and religious philosophy. The two groups differed sharply over points of law and practice - the calendar, dietary laws, Sabbath regulations - but typically concurred on questions of theology.
  • The Mu'tazilite phase The post-Maimonidean phase
  • 1. The Mu'tazilite phase
    Early medieval Jewish thinkers of both Rabbanite and Karaite persuasion found the kalam (speculative theology) of the Muslim rationalistic school known as the Mu'tazila congenial to their outlook and adopted many Mu'tazilite ideas (see Ash'ariyya and Mu'tazila ). The Mu'tazilites' uncompromising definitions of God's unity and justice inform the writings of leading Rabbanites like

    38. TheologyWebsite Internet Resources Index: Philosophy : Medieval, Internet Resources Index philosophy medieval.
    Internet Resources Index: Philosophy : Medieval
    Top Philosophy : Medieval
    • Argos - Argos is a limited area search engine, specialising in indexing resources in ancient and medieval studies.
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    TheologyWebsite sincerely thanks Gossamer Threads Inc. for this useful tool. © 1998-2003 Scott David Foutz

    39. James Luberda
    Essays by James Luberda on literary theory, composition, medieval studies, and the philosophy of mind.
    Resources Local Search for These Pages
    This site provides the current research and course materials of James Luberda of the University of Connecticut. If you have an interest in cognitive science , especially if in conjunction with literature and composition, you may find some useful information collected here. Other topics addressed reflect personal interests and study in literary theory, philosophy, composition theory, and medieval studies. I am presently developing a composition textbook with a distinctly cognitive science bent. The preface and first two chapters are available for review and use here. James Luberda Various cheap books resources:
    Has an excellent remainders/closeouts sale annex with new titles frequently added. (an ever-changing inventory of heavily discounted academic books)
    Kaboombooks has been down for a while now... I'm leaving the link on in hopes it will return.

    40. Steven Wolfe Books 151 Spiers Rd. Newton Centre, MA 02459 USA
    philosophyFrench philosophy-Greek philosophy-Hegel philosophy-Italian philosophy-Kant philosophy-logical-positivism philosophy-medieval philosophy-Nietzsche
    Steven Wolfe Books
    151 Spiers Rd.
    Newton Centre, MA 02459
    Subject Catalog Return to Main Page



    11780. Avicenna, 980-1037. Livre des directives et remarques, traduction avec introduction et notes par A. - M. Goichon. Librarie philosophique, 1951, 552pp. 23 cm., very good sewn paper wraps, slight wear, $60 Collection d'oeuvres Arabes de l'UNESCO. 20671. Buridan, John. Sophisms on meaning and truth. Translated and with an introduction by Theodore Kermit Scott. New York, Appleton-Century-Crofts [1966], xv, 223pp. 21 cm, very good sewn paper wraps, $20 Century philosophy sourcebooks. Translation of Sophismata. Buridan, scholastic philosopher, born around 1300. This book first printed around 1489. y

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