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Robert Kilwardby, Notule libri Priorum, Part 2 - 
      Paul Thom
    
      John Scott

Robert Kilwardby, Notule libri Priorum, Part 2

Paul Thom (Redaktør) ; John Scott (Redaktør)

Robert Kilwardby (d.1279) was an English scholar who lectured on logic and grammar at the University of Paris in the 1230s. His lectures earned him widespread fame in Europe. Throughout the thirteenth century and up to the sixteenth, Kilwardby's lectures on Aristotle's Prior Analytics were considered to contain the authoritative exposition of Aristotle's syllogistic logic. Les mer
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Robert Kilwardby (d.1279) was an English scholar who lectured on logic and grammar at the University of Paris in the 1230s. His lectures earned him widespread fame in Europe. Throughout the thirteenth century and up to the sixteenth, Kilwardby's lectures on Aristotle's Prior Analytics were considered to contain the authoritative exposition of Aristotle's syllogistic logic. They were published at Venice in 1499.

Written in the heady atmosphere of the early 1200s, when long-forgotten Aristotelian works were being rediscovered, Kilwardby's commentary is the work of a penetrating philosophical intellect intent not only on understanding Aristotle's logic but on pushing it to its limits. The present edition, in two volumes, contains the first critical edition of the lectures, together with an English translation. Part 1 contains an extensive introduction, placing Kilwardby's work within its historical
context and demonstrating its importance both as an exposition of Aristotle's text and as an original contribution to philosophical logic. It also contains Lectures 1-38. Part 2 contains Lectures 39-77 and the comprehensive indexes.
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Forlag: Oxford University Press
Innbinding: Innbundet
Språk: Engelsk
ISBN: 9780197265949
Format: 24 x 17 cm
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Tabula lectionum 39-77 ; Text, apparatus and notes ; INDEXES
Paul Thom has published widely on the history of ancient and medieval Arabic and Latin logic. He has held teaching positions at the Universities of Sydney and Melbourne and at the Australian National University. He served for 10 years as Dean of Arts, first at the Australian National University, then at Southern Cross University. He is a Fellow of the Australian Academy of the Humanities.

John Scott began his work as a medievalist with an edition, translation and study of William of Malmesbury's History of Glastonbury. Subsequently he taught at University of Tasmania and Macquarie University.