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by Katherine H. Tachau
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Humanities
  • Author:
    Katherine H. Tachau
  • ISBN:
    9004085521
  • ISBN13:
    978-9004085527
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    Brill Academic Pub (September 1, 1988)
  • Pages:
    428 pages
  • Subcategory:
    Humanities
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    1430 kb
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    1987 kb
  • DJVU format
    1873 kb
  • Rating:
    4.3
  • Votes:
    132
  • Formats:
    mbr azw lit txt


When William of Ockham lectured on Lombard's "Sentences" in 1317-1319, he articulated a new theory of knowledge. Part III traces the impact of Scotus, and then of Aureol, on Oxford thought in the years of Ockham's early audience, culminating with the views of Adam Wodeham

When William of Ockham lectured on Lombard's "Sentences" in 1317-1319, he articulated a new theory of knowledge. Part III traces the impact of Scotus, and then of Aureol, on Oxford thought in the years of Ockham's early audience, culminating with the views of Adam Wodeham. Part IV concerns Aureol's intellectual legacy at Paris, the introduction of Wodeham's thought there, and Autrecourt's controversies.

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Vision and Certitude in the Age of Ockham: Optics, Epistemology and the Foundation of Semantics 1250-1345 (Studien Und Texte Zur Geistesgeschichte D). ISBN. 9004085521 (ISBN13: 9789004085527). Lists with This Book. This book is not yet featured on Listopia.

Studien und Texte zur Geistesgeschichte des Mittelalters, Volume: 2.

Studien und Texte zur Geistesgeschichte des Mittelalters, Volume: 22. Author: Katherine Tachau. When William of Ockham lectured on Lombard’s Sentences in 1317-1319, he articulated a new theory of knowledge. Vision and Certitude is the joint winner of the John Nicholas Brown Prize for 1992 of the Medieval Academy of America For decades, every medievalist has known that fourteenth century epistemology was ravaged by a terrible beast called Ockhamism. This is a very densely argued scholarly book, which contains a wealth of information about Schoolmen both well-known and virtually unknown.

Studien und Texte zur Geistesgeschichte des Mittelalters. Department of History 280 Schaeffer Hall Iowa City, Iowa 52242-1409. NOTICE: The University of Iowa Center for Advancement is an operational name for the State University of Iowa Foundation, an independent, Iowa nonprofit corporation organized as a 501(c)(3) tax-exempt, publicly supported charitable entity working to advance the University of Iowa.

Vision and Certitude is the joint winner of the John Nicholas Brown Prize for 1992 of the Medieval Academy of America. In a huge, dense and magisterial study Katherine Tachau drives a stake into the heart of that beast.

Vision and Certitude is the joint winner of the John Nicholas Brown Prize for 1992 of the Medieval Academy of America For decades, every medievalist has known that fourteenth century epistemology was ravaged by a terrible beast called Ockhamism. It is a resilient creature and will probably rise again, but that will not be Tachau's fault. David Burr, Church History, 1990 sorgfaltige Analyse des vorhandenen Textmaterials.

Studien und Texte zur Geistesgeschichte des Mittelalters, xx. Pp. xxii + 428. Leiden: Brill, 1987. Recommend this journal. The Journal of Ecclesiastical History.

Vision and Certitude in the Age of Ockham : Optics, Epistemology and the Foundation of Semantics 1250-1345. by Katherine H. Tachau. When William of Ockham lectured on Lombard s Sentences in 1317-1319, he articulated a new theory of knowledge.

Tachau, K. 1988,Vision and Certitude in the Age of Ockham: Optics, Epistemology and the Foundations of Semantics 1250–1345, Studien und Texte zur Geistesgeschichte des Mittelalters, Vol. 22, Brill, Leiden. Wodeham, Adam: 1512, Super quattuor libros Sententiarum, abbrev. Henry of Oyta, ed. John Major, Paris. Wood, . 1982, ‘Adam Wodeham on Sensory Illusions’,Traditio 38, 214–52. Authors and Affiliations.

When William of Ockham lectured on Lombard's "Sentences" in 1317-1319, he articulated a new theory of knowledge. Its reception by fourteenth-century scholars was, however, largely negative, for it conflicted with technical accounts of vision and with their interprations of Duns Scotus. This study begins with Roger Bacon, a major source for later scholastics' efforts to tie a complex of semantic and optical explanations together into an account of concept formation, truth and the acquisition of certitude. After considering the challenges of Peter Olivi and Henry of Ghent, Part I concludes with a discussion of Scotus's epistemology. Part II explores the alternative theories of Peter Aureol and William of Ockham. Part III traces the impact of Scotus, and then of Aureol, on Oxford thought in the years of Ockham's early audience, culminating with the views of Adam Wodeham. Part IV concerns Aureol's intellectual legacy at Paris, the introduction of Wodeham's thought there, and Autrecourt's controversies.