Medieval Philosophy as Transcendental Thought: From Philip the Chancellor (ca. 1225) to Francisco Suárez
BRILL, 2 de mar de 2012 - 756 páginas
The origin of transcendental thought is not to be sought in Kant's philosophy but is a medieval achievement. This book provides for the first time a complete history of the doctrine of the transcendentals, from its beginning in the "Summa de bono" of Philip the Chancellor (ca. 1225) up to its most extensive systematic account in the "Metaphysical Disputations" of Francisco Su rez (1597). The book also shows the importance of the doctrine for the understanding of philosophy in the Middle Ages. Metaphysics is called "First Philosophy," not because it deals with the first, divine being, but because it treats that which is first in a cognitive sense, the transcendental concepts of "being," "one," "true" and "good."
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What is beyond and what is common
Chapter Two Conditions Presuppositions and Sources of a Doctrine of the Transcendentals
Philip the Chancellor
Chapter Four The Doctrine of the Transcendentals in Franciscan Masters
Different Traditions of thought and the Transcendentals
A First Model
The ontotheological transformation of the doctrine
Chapter Eleven The Doctrine of the Transcendentals in Nominalism
Chapter Twelve Neoplatonic Critiques of Transcendental Metaphysics
Chapter Thirteen The Doctrine of the Transcendentals in Renaissance Philosophy
Between Scholasticism and Modernity
An Alternative Model?
The importance of the transcendental way of thought for medieval philosophy
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