Preface Introduction Benjamin Hill and Henrik Lagerlund I. Intellectual Background 1. Philosophical Methodologies Brian Copenhaver 2. The Discovery of the New World Joan-Pau Rubies 3. The Rise of Classical Scholarship Amos Edelheit 4. Trends in Logic and Logical Theory Henrik Lagerlund 5. Nominalism Calvin Normore 6. Averroism Kara Richardson II. Philosophical Movements 7. The Jesuits Cristiano Casalini 8. Philosophy Among and in the Wake of the Reformers: Luther, Zwingli, and Calvin Pekka Karkkainen 9. Justus Lipsius and Neo-stoicism Jan Papy III. Philosophical Controversies 10. The Immortality of the Soul: The Pomponazzi Affair Leen Spruit 11. Logic, Rhetoric, and Method: Rejections of Aristotle and the Ramist Affair(s) Simo Knuuttila 12. Political Authority and Tyrannicide: The Suarez-Bellarmine Affair Cesare Cuttica ã IV. Philosophical Topics 13. The Rise of Philosophical Skepticism Jose Maia Neto 14. Scientia and Method: Regressus and Innatism Paolo Palmieri 15. Analogy and Analogical Predication: Innovations in the Philosophy of Language Jennifer Ashworth 16. Matter, Space, and Motion Benjamin Hill 17. Body and Internal Powers: Alchemy and Medicine Hiro Hirai 18. The Human Soul Sander de Boer 19. The Metaphysics of Substantial Forms Helen Hattab 20. Causality Erik Akerlund 21. The Nature of the Understanding: Intellect, Conception, and Concepts Cees Leijenhorst 22. Freedom of the Will Syndey Penner 23. Ethics Benjamin Hill and Henrik Lagerlund 24. Human Nature and Human Society: The Individual and Her Place in Society Anna Becker 25. Natural Law Part I: The Catholic Tradition Merio Scattola 26. Natural Law Part II: The Protestant and Philosophy Traditions Merio Scattola 27. The Nature of Wisdom and the Love of God Paul Richard Blum Index
Henrik Lagerlundã is Professor of Philosophy and Department Chair at the University of Western Ontario. He has published extensively on medieval philosophy, including the books Modal Syllogistics in the Middle Ages (2000), Rethinking the History of Skepticism (2010), and Representation and Objects of Thought in Medieval Philosophy (2008). He is also the editor-in-chief of the Encyclopedia of Medieval Philosophy (2011). Benjamin Hill is Associate Professor of Philosophy at the University of Western Ontario. He is a co-editor of The Philosophy of Francisco Suarez (2012), The Language of Nature: Reassessing the Mathematization of Natural Philosophy in the Seventeenth Century (2016)ã , and a Sourcebook in the History of the Philosophy of Language (2016).
". . . . An impressive collection of twenty-seven essays, which aim at presenting the most recent scholarship on Renaissance philosophy. It is one of the most comprehensive works on this time period ever published. On the whole, the companion is accessible to undergraduate students while also being of interest to specialists. One of the major strengths of the book is that the material covered is thoroughly examined and accompanied by substantive bibliographies, which make the volume a valuable tool for the study of sixteenth-century thought.ã Another key feature is that crossover between the essays is pervasive and is reinforced by a substantive general index, which gives a strong unity to the volume, despite its length (645 pages). . . . To conclude, there is no doubt that this impressive companion is an outstanding publication which represents a landmark in the field of Renaissance philosophy." --Magali Roques in The Journal of the International Society for the History of Philosophy of Science "This book is an up-to-date, comprehensive, scholarly and philosophically sophisticated guide to the philosophy of a neglected century, but also much more than that. By rejecting the idea of renaissance philosophy, the editors make their readers see the whole development of modern philosophy in a new light. This Companion is essential reading for any student or researcher working on the history of philosophy." - John Marenbon, University of Cambridge "...the Companion rightly refuses to stick rigidly within the "century" - often the essays look back and forward, some explicitly going well into the seventeenth century because they have to do so. This offers intellectual coherence to many of the arguments. (...) The wealth of bibliographical sources presented here, alone, makes this a valuable resource." - Stuart Hannabuss, Independent Reviewer and Researcher, Aberdeen, UK