Oxford Studies in Medieval Philosophy, Volume 4 by Robert PasnauOxford Studies in Medieval Philosophy, Volume 4 by Robert Pasnau

Oxford Studies in Medieval Philosophy, Volume 4

EditorRobert Pasnau

Paperback | December 17, 2016

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Oxford Studies in Medieval Philosophy showcases the best scholarly research in this flourishing field. The series covers all aspects of medieval philosophy, including the Latin, Arabic, and Hebrew traditions, and runs from the end of antiquity into the Renaissance. It publishes new work byleading scholars in the field, and combines historical scholarship with philosophical acuteness. The papers will address a wide range of topics, from political philosophy to ethics, and logic to metaphysics. OSMP is an essential resource for anyone working in the area.
Robert Pasnau is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Colorado. He received his PhD in 1994 from Cornell University, and has published widely on the history of philosophy. He won the APA Book Prize for Thomas Aquinas on Human Nature (CUP, 2002), and has more recently published The Cambridge History of Medieval Philosophy (CUP...
Title:Oxford Studies in Medieval Philosophy, Volume 4Format:PaperbackDimensions:272 pages, 8.5 × 5.31 × 0.03 inPublished:December 17, 2016Publisher:Oxford University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0198786379

ISBN - 13:9780198786375

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Table of Contents

ArticlesCary J. Nederman: Modern Toleration through a Medieval Lens: A "Judgmental" ViewStephen R. Ogden: On a Possible Argument for Averroes's Single Separate IntellectJohn Hawthorne: Scotus on UniversalsJeff Steele: Duns Scotus, the Natural Law, and the Irrelevance of Aesthetic ExplanationDavid Sanson and Ahmed Alwishah: Al-Taftazani on the Liar Paradox: Truth, Goodness, Liar Cycles, and the "Problem of the 'Irrational Root'" (al-Jadhr al-asamm)Jacob Tuttle: Suarez's Non-Reductive Theory of Efficient CausationBrian Embry: How Not to Be a Truthmaker Maximalist: Francisco Peinado on Truthmakers for Negative TruthsCritical NoticeThomas M. Ward: Reconstructing Aquinas's World: Themes from BrowerDiscussionTurner C. Nevitt: Don't Mind the Gap: A Reply to Adam WoodBriefly Noted