Introduction Robert Pasnau; Part I. Fundamentals: 1. Origins in Baghdad Dimitri Gutas; 2. The emergence of medieval Latin philosophy John Marenbon; 3. Byzantium Katerina Ierodiakonou; 4. The rise of the universities Steven P. Marrone; 5. Monks and friars David Luscombe; 6. Platonism Jan A. Aertsen; 7. Augustinianism Gareth B. Matthews; 8. Censorship Francois-Xavier Putallaz; 9. Modernity Roger Ariew; Part II. Logic and Language: 10. The development of logic in the twelfth century Christopher J. Martin; 11. Terminist logic E. Jennifer Ashworth; 12. Nominalist semantics Gyula Klima; 13. Inferences Stephen Read; 14. Sophismata Paul Vincent Spade; 15. Grammar Irene Rosier-Catach; Part III. Natural Philosophy: 16. Natural philosophy in earlier Latin thought Nadja Germann; 17. Creation and causation Taneli Kukkonen; 18. The influence of Arabic Aristotelianism on scholastic natural philosophy: projectile motion, the place of the universe, and elemental composition Rega Wood; 19. Change, time, and place Cecilia Trifogli; 20. The nature of change Johannes M. M. H. Thijssen; Part IV. Soul and Knowledge: 21. Soul and body John Haldane; 22. The soul's faculties Dag Nikolaus Hasse; 23. The nature of intellect Deborah Black; 24. Perception A. Mark Smith; 25. Mental representation Claude Panaccio; 26. Science and certainty Robert Pasnau; 27. Divine illumination Timothy Noone; 28. Skepticism Dominik Perler; Part V. Will and Desire: 29. Freedom and determinism Peter Adamson; 30. Intellectualism and voluntarism Tobias Hoffmann; 31. Emotion Simo Knuuttila; 32. Weakness and grace Richard Cross; Part VI. Ethics: 33. Happiness Lenn E. Goodman; 34. Identity and moral agency Mikko Yrjoensuuri; 35. The inclination for justice John Boler; 36. Virtue theory Bonnie Kent; 37. Action and intention Jean Porter; 38. Practical ethics Rudolf Schussler; Part VII. Political Philosophy: 39. Religious authority and the state Antony Black; 40. Individual autonomy Cary J. Nederman; 41. Law and nature G. R. Evans; 42. Poverty Michael F. Cusato; 43. Just war Frederick H. Russell; Part VIII. Metaphysics: 44. The subject of the Aristotelian science of metaphysics Rega Wood; 45. Essence and existence John F. Wippel; 46. Form and matter Robert Pasnau; 47. Realism Alessandro D. Conti; 48. Nominalism in the later Middle Ages Joel Biard; 49. Accidents and modes Calvin G. Normore; Part IX. Theology: 50. Philosophy and theology Maarten J. F. M. Hoenen and Robert Wisnovsky; 51. Faith and reason William E. Mann; 52. Mysticism Christina Van Dyke; 53. Arguments for God's existence Brian Leftow; 54. Describing God Thomas Williams; 55. Providence Hester Goodenough Gelber; 56. The problem of evil Eleonore Stump; Appendices: A. Doctrinal Creeds: 1. The Nicene Creed Thomas Williams; 2. Creeds in Islam Dimitri Gutas; 3. Maimonides's Thirteen Principles of Faith Sarah Pessin; B. Medieval Translations: 1. Greek Aristotelian works translated into Latin; 2. Greek philosophical works translated into Latin Michele Trizio; 3. Greek philosophical works translated into Arabic Dimitri Gutas; 4. Arabic philosophical works translated into Latin Charles Burnett; 5. Latin philosophical works translated into Greek John A. Demetracopoulos; 6. Ancient philosophical works and commentaries translated into Hebrew Mauro Zonta; C. Biographies of medieval authors Robert Pasnau; Bibliography of primary sources; Bibliography of secondary sources; Index nominum; Index rerum.
This collection comprises over fifty specially commissioned essays exploring developments in medieval philosophy from logic to ethics, metaphysics to theology.
Robert Pasnau is Professor of Philosophy, University of Colorado, Boulder. His publications include Theories of Cognition in the Later Middle Ages (1997), The Cambridge Translations of Medieval Philosophical Texts, Volume III: Mind and Knowledge (2002) and Thomas Aquinas on Human Nature: A Philosophical Study of Summa Theologiae, 1a 75-89 (2002).
"...This handsome new two-volume set, consisting of 56 specially commissioned essays, is a worthy successor... the level of scholarship is consistently rigorous and of the very highest caliber. Every student and scholar of medieval philosophy should have access to this magnificent set--soon to become the gold standard by which all other reference works in the field are measured... Essential..." --F.A. Grabowski, Rogers State University, CHOICE