univocity of the concept of being in the philosophy of John Duns Scotus ...

by Shircel, Cyril Louis father.

Publisher: The Catholic university of America press in Washington, D.C

Written in English
Published: Pages: 187 Downloads: 244
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Subjects:

  • Duns Scotus, John, ca. 1266-1308.,
  • Ontology.
  • Edition Notes

    Statementby Cyril L. Shircel ...
    SeriesThe Catholic university of America. Philosophical studies, vol. LXVII
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsB765.D74 S54
    The Physical Object
    Pagination3 p. l., 187 p.
    Number of Pages187
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL185372M
    LC Control Numbera 43002950
    OCLC/WorldCa3412048

Heidegger, metaphysics and the univocity of being. [Philip Tonner] -- In "Heidegger, Metaphysics and the Univocity of Being", Philip Tonner presents an interpretation of the philosophy of Martin Heidegger in terms of the doctrine of the 'univocity of being'. This book explores Heidegger's engagement with the work of John Duns Scotus, who. - Developed the concept of form (limit) which is applied to matter (the unlimited) - Influenced Plato John Duns Scotus. Voluntarism Univocity of being Univocity of language. William of Ockham. Relationship between theology and philosophy: separate spheres.   On November 8, , Scottish Catholic priest and Franciscan friar, university professor, philosopher, and theologian John Duns aka Duns Scotus passed away. He is one of the three most important philosopher-theologians of Western Europe in the High Middle Ages, together with Thomas Aquinas [] and William of Ockham.[] Amongst others, he is best known for the “univocity of being”, . John Duns Scotus A Teacher for Our limes. Franciscan Herald Press: Quincy II, p. Quoted in A. Wolter and B. O’Neill. John Duns Scotus Mary’s Architect. Franciscan Herald Press: Quincy II, p. 1. Leo XIII, Encyclical Letter. Aeterni Patris, 4 August In John Wynne (editor) The Great Encyclical Letters of Pope Leo XIII.

SCOTISM One of the major movements in scholastic thought, Scotism consists in the assimilation, application, and development of the basic doctrines of John duns scotus in the centuries following his death. Although fostered principally by Franciscan philosophers and theologians, Scotism exercised considerable influence beyond the order, particularly on the secular clergy and on philosophers.

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The Univocity Of The Concept Of Being In The Philosophy Of John Duns Scotus: A Dissertation Paperback – Octo by Cyril L. Shircel (Author) See all 2 formats and editions Hide other formats and editionsCited by: 9.

The Univocity of the Concept of Being in the Philosophy of John Duns Scotus: A Dissertation by Cyril L. Shircel (, Paperback) Be the first to write a review About this product. Univocity of the concept of being in the philosophy of John Duns Scotus.

Washington, D.C., The Catholic university of America press, (OCoLC) Named Person: John Duns Scotus; John Duns Scot; John Duns Scotus: Material Type: Thesis/dissertation: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Cyril Louis Shircel, father.

According to the doctrine of univocity there is a fundamental concept of being that is truly predicable of everything that exists.

This book explores Heidegger's engagement with the work of John Duns Scotus, who raised philosophical univocity to its historical apotheosis.

Duns Scotus and the Univocity of the Concept of Being. De Boni - - In Roberto Hofmeister Pich (ed.), New Essays on Metaphysics as "Scientia Transcendens": Proceedings of the Second International Conference of Medieval Philosophy, Held at the Pontifical Catholic University of Rio Grande Do Sul (Pucrs), Porto Alegre/Brazil, August Authors: Philip Tonner, University of Glasgow.

'Duns Scotus' Concept of the Univocity of Being: Another Look'. The Singular Voice of Being reconsiders John Duns Scotus’s well-studied theory of the univocity of being in light of his less explored discussions of ultimate difference.

Ultimate difference is a notion introduced by Aristotle and known by the Aristotelian tradition, but one that, this book argues, Scotus radically retrofits to buttress his doctrine of univocity. The Singular Voice of Being reconsiders John Duns Scotus's well-studied theory of the univocity of being in light of his less explored discussions of ultimate difference.

Ultimate difference is a notion introduced by Aristotle and known by the Aristotelian tradition, but one that, this book argues, Scotus radically retrofits to buttress his doctrine of univocity. One of the first causes this collapse was, oddly enough, a Franciscan friar, John Duns Scotus.

When Scotus insisted that there is a univocal concept of being, he situated God and creation under the same great ontological canopy, effectively setting God alongside the world, one being Author: Lee Faber. The Philosophy of John Duns Scotus provides a formidable yet comprehensive overview of the life and works of this Scottish-born philosopher.

Vos has successfully combined his lifetime of dedicated study with the significant body of biographical literature, resulting in a unique look at the life and works of this philosopher : Antonie Vos. The Univocity of the Concept of Being in the Philosophy of John Duns Scotus.

Cyril Louis Shircel - - Washington: The Catholic University of America Press. Univocity and Analogy of Being in the Philosophy of Duns : Philip Tonner. Robert Barron recently made the following comment on this blog post, in the comments of which there was some discussion of the link between univocity and voluntarism in Scotus.

I would like to respond to the charge that I “erred” in linking Scotus’s voluntarism to his univocal conception of is indeed a strong connection between the : Lee Faber.

E-BOOK EXCERPT. In On Being and Cognition, the first complete translation into English of a pivotal text in the history of philosophy and theology, Scotus addresses fundamental issues concerning the limits of human knowledge and the nature of cognition by developing his doctrine of the univocity of being, refuting skepticism and analyzing the way the intellect and the object cooperate in.

Duns Scotus, John (dŭnz skō`təs) [Lat. Scotus=Irishman or Scot], c–, scholastic philosopher and theologian, called the Subtle Doctor. A native of Scotland, he became a Franciscan and taught at Oxford, Paris, and Cologne. The exact canon of Duns Scotus' work is unknown; the best known of his undoubtedly authentic works are On the First Principle and two commentaries on the.

The Nature of Univocity in Early Scotus extend the notion of univocity to "being." On the contrary, every explicit statement on the subject would seem to make it clear that the concept of being was in no way to be seen as univocally signifying all possible subjects. Aristotle's ten categories provided the ten most universal or primary genuses.

The Singular Voice of Being reconsiders John Duns Scotus's well-studied theory of the univocity of being in light of his less explored discussions of ultimate difference.

Ultimate difference is a notion introduced by Aristotle and known by the Aristotelian tradition, but one that, this book argues, Scotus radically retrofits to buttress his. According to the doctrine of univocity there is a fundamental concept of being that is truly predicable of everything that exists.

This book explores Heidegger's engagement with the work of John Duns Scotus, who raised philosophical univocity to its historical by: 4. Scotus's great work is his commentary on the Sentences of Peter Lombard, which contains nearly all the philosophical views and arguments for which he is well known, including the univocity of being, the formal distinction, less than numerical unity, individual nature or "thisness" (haecceity), his critique of illuminationism and his renowned argument for the existence of mater: University of Oxford.

John Milbank has written that John Duns Scotus is “the turning point in the destiny of the West.” Milbank focuses on Scotus’s notion of the “univocity of being,” which, according to Author: Peter Leithart. The Singular Voice of Being reconsiders John Duns Scotus’s well-covered theory of the univocity of being in light of his less explored discussions of ultimate difference.

Ultimate difference is a notion introduced by Aristotle and known by the Aristotelian tradition, but one that, the book argues, Scotus radically retrofits to buttress his doctrine of : Andrew LaZella.

Introduction. John Duns Scotus (b. /–d. ) was a major medieval philosopher and theologian whose brilliance and originality is difficult to of his views on metaphysics, ethics, the theory of cognition, and philosophical theology were both groundbreaking and controversial. Scotus’ great work is his commentary on the Sentences of Peter Lombard, which contains nearly all the philosophical views and arguments for which he is well known, including the univocity of being, the formal distinction, less-than-numerical unity, individual nature or ‘thisness' (haecceity), his critique of illuminationism and his renowned argument for the existence of God.

Since the publication of Postmodernity and Univocity, Trent Pomplun has made a significant contribution to the historical background of Gilson’s influential reading of Scotus: “John Duns Scotus in the History of Medieval Philosophy from the Sixteenth Century to ¨Étienne Gilson,” (†),” Bulletin de philosophie médiévale 58 (   John Duns, commonly called Duns Scotus, is generally considered to be one of the three most important philosopher-theologians of the High Middle has had considerable influence on both.

According to the doctrine of univocity there is a fundamental concept of being that is truly predicable of everything that exists. This book explores Heidegger's engagement with the work of John Duns Scotus, who raised philosophical univocity to its historical : Philip Tonner.

"The obvious consequences that follow from such a standpoint did not escape Duns Scotus. The first of such consequences is the univocity of the concept of being. The proper object of a faculty, in the sense that has just been explained, must be only one, just as the faculty is only one.

In Heidegger, Metaphysics and the Univocity of Being, Philip Tonner presents an interpretation of the philosophy of Martin Heidegger in terms of the doctrine of the 'univocity of being'. According to the doctrine of univocity there is a fundamental concept of being that is truly predicable of everything that exists.

This book explores Heidegger's engagement with the work of John Duns Scotus Cited by: 4. According to the doctrine of univocity there is a fundamental concept of being that is truly predicable of everything that exists. This book explores Heidegger's engagement with the work of John Duns Scotus, who raised philosophical univocity to its historical by: 4.

THE NOTION OF UNIVOCITY IN DUNS SCOTUS'S EARLY WORKS* Of all the philosophical innovations for which John Duns Scotus has been acclaimed, surely the most celebrated is his notion of the univocity of the transcendental concepts, the primary and most important of which was the concept of being.

Although Duns was hardly shy about advancing novel. Postmodernity and Univocity is at once a critical and constructive erudite study, but distinguished by exceptional accessibility and clarity in style." —Susan Abraham Loyola Marymount University "Daniel Horan argues meticulously that Radical Orthodoxy's 'Scotus Story' seriously misunderstands the philosophy of John Duns Scotus.

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SCOTUS, John Duns. On Being and Cognition: Ordinatio Edited and translated by John van den Bercken. New York: Fordham University Press, pp. Cloth, $In On Being and Cognition: OrdinatioJohn van den Bercken offers the English-speaking world the first complete translation of book 1, distinction 3 of John Duns Scotus's redacted and expanded edition of his .Duns Scotus was one of the most important thinkers of the entire scholastic period.

Of Scottish origin, he was a member of the Franciscan order and undertook theological studies first at Oxford and later at Paris. He left behind a considerable body of work, much of which unfortunately was still undergoing revision at the time of his death.