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Medieval philosophy redefined : the development of cenoscopic science, AD 354 to 1644 (from the birth of Augustine to the death of Poinsot) Titelvorschau
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Medieval philosophy redefined : the development of cenoscopic science, AD 354 to 1644 (from the birth of Augustine to the death of Poinsot)

Autor: John N Deely
Verlag: Scranton [Pa.] ; London : University of Scranton Press, 2010.
Ausgabe/Medienart   Gedrucktes Buch : EnglischAlle Ausgaben und Medienarten anzeigen
Zusammenfassung:
Up to now, "medieval philosophy" has suffered from the absence of any positive definition which would give coherence to the period as a whole. The positive terms for a redefining of medieval thought, as accomplished in this book, result from developing the neglected but intertwined consequences of two simple facts. The first is the fact, generally recognized, that from its beginning in the lifetime of Augustine to
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Physisches Format Online version:
Deely, John N.
Medieval philosophy redefined.
Scranton, [Pa.] ; London : University of Scranton Press, 2010
(OCoLC)768106312
Dokumenttyp Buch
Alle Autoren: John N Deely
ISBN: 9781589662162 1589662164
OCLC-Nummer: 569538183
Beschreibung: xxxviii, 508 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm
Inhalt: Medieval philosophy redefined: the Latin age, c. 400-1635 --
The geography of the Latin age --
The fading light of antiquity: Neoplatonism and the tree of Porphyry, c. 3rd-5th cent. AD --
Founding fathers of the Latin Age: Augustine ([d.] 430) and Boethius ([d.] c. 525) --
The five centuries of darkness, c. 525-1025 --
Dawning of the main development : Anselm ([d.] 1109), Abaelard ([d.] 1142), Lombard ([d.] 1160) --
Enter Aristotle, c. 1150 --
Albert ([d.] 1280) and Aquinas ([d.] 1274): focusing the challenge of reason --
After Aquinas ([d.] 1274) but before Fonesca ([d.] 1599): Bacon ([d.] 1292), Scotus ([d.] 1308), Ockham ([d.] 1349), D'Ailly ([d.] 1420), Soto ([d.] 1560) --
Poinsot's triumph (1632): the success and failure of the Latin Age --
The crash and burn of scholasticism, c. 1600-1650 --
After Poinsot ([d.] 1644): Peirce ([d.] 1914).
Verfasserangabe: John Deely.

Abstract:

Provides an original history of medieval philosophy, tracing a common thread that coherently unifies and defines what the author calls 'the Latin Age' - which reaches unbroken from the fifth-century  Weiterlesen…

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   schema:description "Postmodernity in this sense, restoring to philosophy its proper historicity and revealing its scientific character as cenoscopy (at once distinguished from and presupposed to modern science as ideoscopy), has the positive sense of revealing the asymptotic but nonetheless actual character of human thought as a coming to terms with "the way things are", a coming-to-terms which proves more and more essential to the achievement of human flourishing in an evolutionary universe. The role of the Latin Age in making possible this positive sense of "postmodernity" is the story of this book. --Book Jacket."@en ;
   schema:description "Medieval philosophy redefined: the Latin age, c. 400-1635 -- The geography of the Latin age -- The fading light of antiquity: Neoplatonism and the tree of Porphyry, c. 3rd-5th cent. AD -- Founding fathers of the Latin Age: Augustine ([d.] 430) and Boethius ([d.] c. 525) -- The five centuries of darkness, c. 525-1025 -- Dawning of the main development : Anselm ([d.] 1109), Abaelard ([d.] 1142), Lombard ([d.] 1160) -- Enter Aristotle, c. 1150 -- Albert ([d.] 1280) and Aquinas ([d.] 1274): focusing the challenge of reason -- After Aquinas ([d.] 1274) but before Fonesca ([d.] 1599): Bacon ([d.] 1292), Scotus ([d.] 1308), Ockham ([d.] 1349), D'Ailly ([d.] 1420), Soto ([d.] 1560) -- Poinsot's triumph (1632): the success and failure of the Latin Age -- The crash and burn of scholasticism, c. 1600-1650 -- After Poinsot ([d.] 1644): Peirce ([d.] 1914)."@en ;
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   schema:description "The general notion of sign, in fact, was first introduced into human thought in a thematic way by Augustine of Hippo, coincidentally the first major thinker to write exclusively in Latin ignorant of Greek. After Augustine, his notion of sign everywhere pervaded the culture of Latin thought; but only after the 12th century advent of Aristotle did thinkers begin, in the lifetime of Thomas Aquinas, to focus on inquiry into and development of this notion of the being and action of signs as the constant underlay in the development of human thought. Once begun, however, this investigation led to a growing realization that the action of signs ("semiosis", as it came to be called in postmodern intellectual culture) lay behind and within the development of nature itself. Semiosis proves to be an "influence of the future", transforming environmental conditions gradually, indeed, but dramatically enough that, over time, from an originally lifeless universe, life and eventually human life could emerge and develop."@en ;
   schema:description "These two facts taken together -- the general notion of sign as the original initiative of Latin thought, and the use of the Latin language as the principal instrument for the development of speculative (i.e., species-specifically human) thought -- allow us for the first time to see the "medieval period" as a positively unified whole. This period forms truly and integrally the middle ages, the whole span between the end of ancient philosophy in the Greek language and the beginning of modern philosophy and science in the national languages."@en ;
   schema:description "Viewed in these terms, the Latin Age, the "middle" period between ancient and modern thought, comes to be seen as the maturation of cenoscopic science in the emergence of semiotics. This maturation made inevitable the turn toward ideoscopy that positively defined modernity. But just as importantly, the medieval maturation, lost along the Way of Ideas pioneered by Descartes and systematized by Kant, presaged postmodernity -- an age of intellectual culture marked positively by two realizations: first, that the Enlightenment view of ideoscopy as the whole of science is unsustainable; second, that the modern "analytic" view of philosophy as a linguistic investigation quite separable from history is a myopia."@en ;
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