Durham, Durham, United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland
Areas of Specialization
Aristotle: Induction
Aristotle: Demonstration
Aristotle: Dialectic and Dialectical Argument
Aristotle: Syllogistic
Aristotle: Logic and Philosophy of Language
Renaissance Humanism
Medieval Philosophy of Nature
Medieval Metaphysics
Bonaventure
Medieval Philosophy: Topics, Misc
Medieval Ethics
Medieval Political Philosophy
Medieval Philosophy of Language
Medieval Philosophy of Mind
Medieval Philosophy: Topics
Medieval Arabic and Islamic Philosophy
Aristotle: Non-Syllogistic Argument
Aristotle: Fallacies
Ancient Greek and Roman Philosophy: Topics
Aristotle: Rhetoric
Aristotle's Works in Logic
Aristotle: On Sophistical Refutations
Aristotle: Topics
Aristotle: Posterior Analytics
Aristotle: Prior Analytics
Aristotle: On Interpretation
Aristotle: Categories
Aristotle: Logic and Philosophy of Language, Misc
Aristotle: Necessity and Contingency
Aristotle: Truth
Aristotle: Definition
Aristotle: Principles
Aristotle: Predication
Ibn Tufayl
Al-Ghazali
Anselm
Peter Abelard
11th/12th Century Philosophy
Pre-1000 Medieval Philosophy, Misc
Boethius
Augustine
Ancient Greek and Roman Philosophy, Miscellaneous
Pre-Socratic Philosophy
Aristotle
Classical Greek Philosophy
General Philosophy of Science
History of Western Philosophy
Logic and Philosophy of Logic
Philosophy of Language
Metaphilosophy
Roger Bacon
11/12th Century Philosophy, Misc
Al-Farabi
Al-Kindi
Avicenna
Averroes
Medieval and Renaissance Philosophy, Misc
Medieval Logic
Ancient Greek and Roman Logic
Medieval and Renaissance Philosophy, Miscellaneous
15th/16th Century Philosophy, Misc
15th/16th Century Philosophy
13th/14th Century Philosophy, Misc
William of Ockham
Jean Buridan
Thomas Aquinas
13th/14th Century Philosophy
Medieval and Renaissance Philosophy
63 more
Areas of Interest
Aristotle: Induction
Aristotle: Dialectic and Dialectical Argument
Aristotle: Syllogistic
Aristotle: Logic and Philosophy of Language
Renaissance Humanism
Medieval Philosophy of Nature
Medieval Metaphysics
Bonaventure
Medieval Philosophy: Topics, Misc
Medieval Ethics
Medieval Political Philosophy
Medieval Philosophy of Language
Medieval Philosophy of Mind
Medieval Philosophy: Topics
Medieval Arabic and Islamic Philosophy
Ibn Tufayl
Al-Ghazali
Aristotle: Demonstration
Aristotle: Non-Syllogistic Argument
Ancient Greek and Roman Philosophy: Topics
Aristotle: Rhetoric
Aristotle's Works in Logic
Aristotle: On Sophistical Refutations
Aristotle: Topics
Aristotle: Posterior Analytics
Aristotle: Prior Analytics
Aristotle: On Interpretation
Aristotle: Categories
Aristotle: Logic and Philosophy of Language, Misc
Aristotle: Necessity and Contingency
Aristotle: Truth
Aristotle: Definition
Aristotle: Principles
Aristotle: Predication
Aristotle: Fallacies
Al-Farabi
Al-Kindi
Pre-1000 Medieval Philosophy, Misc
Boethius
Augustine
Ancient Greek and Roman Philosophy, Miscellaneous
Pre-Socratic Philosophy
Aristotle
Classical Greek Philosophy
General Philosophy of Science
History of Western Philosophy
Metaphilosophy
European Philosophy
Medieval and Renaissance Philosophy
Logic and Philosophy of Logic
Philosophy of Religion
Philosophy of Mind
Philosophy of Language
11th/12th Century Philosophy
Peter Abelard
Avicenna
Averroes
Medieval and Renaissance Philosophy, Misc
Medieval Logic
Ancient Greek and Roman Logic
Medieval and Renaissance Philosophy, Miscellaneous
15th/16th Century Philosophy, Misc
15th/16th Century Philosophy
13th/14th Century Philosophy, Misc
William of Ockham
Jean Buridan
Thomas Aquinas
13th/14th Century Philosophy
11/12th Century Philosophy, Misc
Roger Bacon
Anselm
Epistemology
67 more
  •  12
    Marsilius of Inghen on the Definition of consequentia
    Vivarium 56 (3-4): 272-291. 2018.
    _ Source: _Volume 56, Issue 3-4, pp 272 - 291 This paper offers an analysis of Marsilius of Inghen’s definition of _consequentia_ and of his treatment of logical validity as presented in the first book of his treatise on _Consequentiae_. Comparing Marsilius of Inghen’s, John Buridan’s, and Albert of Saxony’s theories, the author argues that Marsilius’ account is based on a conception of consequence as a relation of entailment among propositions rather than as a type of conditional sentence and, …Read more
  •  10
    In this paper, the author offers an introduction to Marsilius of Inghen’s treatment of expositiones of sentences de incipit and de desinit in his treatise on Consequentiae, with an analysis of the various modi exponendi presented by Marsilius and an edition of the text. The author argues that, in the split between physical and logical approaches to the issues arising in analyses of incipit and desinit, Marsilius’ theory presents some hybrid features, but tends towards the logical end of the spec…Read more