, </Quaestiones Super Octo Libros Physicorum Aristotelis (Secundum Ultimam Lecturam)</l>: Libri I - II
Apparently much influenced by the thought of John Buridan
and William of Ockham in terms of his moral theory, Almain claims in his Moralia that the voluntary is an act or a failure to act that abides in the power of the agent when all the required conditions for acting are present such that it is in the power of the agent to act or not.
Durandus of Saint-Pourcain, William of Alnwick, Walter of Chatton, John Buridan
, Peter of Candia), but the weight of the book lies more in the postmedieval period.
, aristotelico frances del siglo XIV, se considera generalmente como una de las figuras principales del pensamiento economico escolastico.
The 9 articles of this collection provide a thorough introduction to the history of skepticism in the Middle Ages, with in-depth discussion of the thought of Al-Ghazali, Henry of Ghent, John Duns Scotus, William Ockham, Nicholas of Autrecourt, Albert of Saxony, and the stances against their skepticism taken by John Buridan
and Thomas Aquinas.
Meanwhile, in Paris, the rector of the university, John Buridan
, struck several blows against the ancient Greek science that he had inherited.
Later in the fourteenth century, John Buridan
remarks that "substantial forms, rather than the accidents conjoined to them, are the principal active principles in the changes and rests to which the forms are suited" (QPhys.
It analyzed Leonardo's debts to medieval scientists like John Buridan
, Albert of Saxony and Nicolas Oresme, and then went on to the scientific impact of Leonardo's writings on subsequent investigators.
Augustine, the "Medieval Aristotelians" Thomas Aquinas and Walter Burley, the "Medieval Voluntarists" Walter of Bruges and Henry of Ghent, and the "Medieval Syntheses" of Albert the Great and John Buridan
This paper confronts a certain modern view of the relation between semantics and ontology with that of the late-medieval nominalist philosophers William Ockham and John Buridan
After a brief sketch of the state of Buridan studies, this review article examines the recent study, by Benoit Patar, of a commentary on Aristotle's Physics that is generally attributed to Albert of Saxony, but which Patar believes to have been authored by John Buridan
(the text is preserved in the manuscript Bruges, Stadsbibliotheek 477, fols.
Nevertheless, despite the intuitions of such contemporary philosophers, (1) John Buridan
was not only a thoroughgoing nominalist, as is well known, but also a staunch defender of a strong essentialist doctrine against certain skeptics of his time.