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Between and , Henry of Ghent composes four quodlibetal questions concerning the ‘economic’ practice commonly known as ‘rent contracts’ or emptio-venditio reddituum. In contrast to other authors of his day, Henry holds that these rent contracts are not legitimate, arguing that . Henry of Ghent, French Henri de Gand, byname Doctor Solemnis (“Exalted Teacher”), (born c. , Ghent, Flanders [now in Belgium]—died J , Tournai), Scholastic philosopher and theologian, one of the most illustrious teachers of his time, who was a great adversary of St. Thomas Aquinas and whose controversial writings influenced his contemporaries and followers, particularly. „Sensation in Henry of Ghent: A late mediaeval Aristotelian - Augustinian synthesis", Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie, LUI (), , and „Henry of Ghent on Internal Sensation", Journal of the History of Philosophy, X (), Only two works of Henry are of unquestioned authenticity. These are the Summa Quaestionum. Philosophie, LII (), ; Henry of Ghent on Internal Sensation, in: Journal of the History of Philosophy, X (), On the textual problems encountered in studying Henry of Ghent's theory of knowledge, see Paulus, 1. 8 Here we can say something about the inadequacies of previous editions of Scotus' Commentaries on the Sentences.
• Henry of Ghent, Quodlibetal Questions on Free Will; Quodlibetal Questions on Moral Problems; Summa of Ordinary Questions: Articles Six to Ten on Theology, trans. R.J. Teske (Milwaukee: , , and ). • G. Guldentops and C. Steel (eds), Henry of Ghent and the Transformation of Scholastic Thought (Leuven: ). • S.P. Marrone, Truth and Scientific Knowledge in the Thought of. Henry of Ghent's Summa of Ordinary Questions: Article One: On the Possibility of Knowing Hardcover – Ap by Henry of Ghent (Author) See all 6 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Author: Henry of Ghent. HENRY OF GHENT ON WHETHER A HUMAN BEING CAN KNOW ANYTHING 5. According to Augustine, in De vera religione[xxxix], anyone who doubts whether some- one can know something doesn’t doubt whether he is doubting – he is certain of that. But he . Henry of Ghent, Quodlibet X, q., ed. R. Macken (Leuven,), p., apparatus: “Loquendo autem de damnatione per sententiam magistrorum, scio, quia interfui, quod iam annis elapsis, magistri omnes.
Auriol's position on future contingents and divine foreknowledge had a great deal of impact in the later Middle Ages, since it often inspired refutations that nevertheless took into account the criticisms that Auriol had made of, e.g., Thomas Aquinas, Henry of Ghent, and John Duns Scotus (Schabel a). The reason is, argues King, that sensation or ‘sensatio’ in the Latin is always used in relation to the body. Since there cannot on the medieval picture be sensations without bodies there cannot be a mind/body problem. The mind/body problem presupposes a complete disconnection between a sensation and . Edmund Clarence Stedman, ed. (–). A Victorian Anthology, – “How They Brought the Good News from Ghent to Aix” Robert Browning (–89). The beauties of Henry: a selection of the most striking passages in the exposition of that celebrated commentator. To which is prefixed a brief the author. By John Geard. Volume 2 of 3 [Henry, Matthew] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The beauties of Henry: a selection of the most striking passages in the exposition of that celebrated : Matthew Henry.