The medieval period in philosophy dates from the end of the Roman empire (5th century CE) to the European Renaissance (14th century CE), and is largely defined by Neoplatonic, Aristotelian, and Scholastic philosophies.
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The doctrine that holds that human beings require a special divine assistance in their ordinary cognitive activities. From the Stanford Encyclopedia, by Robert Pasnau.
Medieval Logic and Philosophy
Resource maintained by Paul Vincent Spade at Indiana University.
The Medieval Problem of Universals
From the Stanford Encyclopedia by Gyula Klima.
Medieval Theories of Analogy
Survey of medieval accounts of analogical terms, which were thought to be particularly useful in metaphysics and theology, but were also discussed in commentaries on Aristotle's logic and in logic textbooks. From the Stanford Encyclopaedia, by E. Jennifer Ashworth.
Medieval Theories of Conscience
From the Stanford Encyclopedia, by Doug Langston.
Medieval Theories of Modality
From the Stanford Encyclopedia, by Simo Knuuttila.
Medieval Theories of Practical Reason
From the Stanford Encyclopedia, by Anthony Celano.
Medieval Theories of Properties of Terms
The theories of proprietates terminorum was the basis of medieval semantic theory; from the Stanford Encyclopedia by Stephen Read.
Medieval Theories of Relations
Survey of medieval views concerning the nature and ontological status of relations; from the Stanford Encyclopedia by Jeffrey Brower.
Introductory essay from the Catholic Encyclopedia.
Article on this common form of medieval philosophical writing, by John Longeway. From the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
St. Thomas Aquinas and Medieval Philosophy
Resource covers period from the rise of Scholasticism and St. Anselm to the Summa Theologica of St. Thomas by D.J. Kennedy.
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Last update:December 7, 2016 at 11:54:05 UTC