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  • http://michaelsudduth.com
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    Blackwell Companions to Philosophy A COMPANION ΤΟ PHILOSOPHY OF RELIGION Second Edition Edited by CHARLES TALIAFERRO, PAUL DRAPER, AND PHILIP L. QUINN WILEY-BLACKWELL A Companion to Philosophy of Religion Blackwell Companions to Philosophy This outstanding student reference series offers a comprehensive and authoritative survey of philosophy as a whole. Written by today's leading philosophers, each volume provides lucid and engaging coverage of the key figures, terms, topics, and problems of the field. Taken together, the volumes provide the ideal basis for course use, representing an unparalleled work of reference for students and specialists alike. Already published in the series: 1. The Blackwell Companion to Philosophy, Second Edition Edited by Nicholas Bunnin and Eric Tsui-James A Companion to Ethics 2. Edited by Peter Singer 3. A Companion to Aesthetics, Second Edition Edited by Stephen Davies, Kathleen Marie Higgins, Robert Hopkins, Robert Stecker, and David E. Cooper 4. A Companion to Epistemology, Second Edition Edited by Jonathan Dancy, Ernest Sosa, and Matthias Steup 5. A Companion to Contemporary Political Philosophy (two-volume set), Second Edition Edited by Robert E. Goodin and Philip Pettit A Companion to Philosophy of Mind Edited by Samuel Guttenplan 6. 7. A Companion to Metaphysics, Second Edition Edited by Jaegwon Kim, Ernest Sosa, and Gary S. Rosenkrantz 8. A Companion to Philosophy of Law and Legal Theory, Second Edition Edited by Dennis Patterson A Companion to Philosophy of Religion, Second Edition Edited by Charles Taliaferro, Paul Draper, and Philip L. Quinn 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. A Companion to the Philosophy of Language Edited by Bob Hale and Crispin Wright A Companion to World Philosophies Edited by Eliot Deutsch and Ron Bontekoe A Companion to Continental Philosophy Edited by Simon Critchley and William Schroeder A Companion to Feminist Philosophy Edited by Alison M. Jaggar and Iris Marion Young A Companion to Cognitive Science Edited by William Bechtel and George Graham A Companion to Bioethics, Second Edition Edited by Helga Kuhse and Peter Singer A Companion to the Philosophers Edited by Robert L. Arrington 17. A Companion to Business Ethics Edited by Robert E. Frederick 18. A Companion to the Philosophy of Science Edited by W. H. Newton-Smith 19. A Companion to Environmental Philosophy Edited by Dale Jamieson 20. A Companion to Analytic Philosophy Edited by A. P. Martinich and David Sosa 21. A Companion to Genethics Edited by Justine Burley and John Harris 22. A Companion to Philosophical Logic Edited by Dale Jacquette 23. A Companion to Early Modern Philosophy Edited by Steven Nadler 24. A Companion to Philosophy in the Middle Ages Edited by Jorge J. E. Gracia and Timothy B. Noone A Companion to African-American Philosophy Edited by Tommy L. Lott and John P. Pittman A Companion to Applied Ethics 25. 26. Edited by R. G. Frey and Christopher Heath Wellman 27. 28. 30. 29. A Companion to Heidegger 32. 33. 34. 31. A Companion to Ancient Philosophy 35. 37. 38. 40. A Companion to the Philosophy of Education Edited by Randall Curren 41. A Companion to African Philosophy Edited by Kwasi Wiredu 42. 43. Edited by Hubert L. Dreyfus and Mark A. Wrathall 44. A Companion to Rationalism Edited by Alan Nelson 36. A Companion to Kant Edited by Graham Bird A Companion to Plato Edited by Hugh H. Benson Edited by Mary Louise Gill and Pierre Pellegrin A Companion to Pragmatism Edited by John R. Shook and Joseph Margolis A Companion to Nietzsche Edited by Keith Ansell Pearson 39. A Companion to the Philosophy of Biology Edited by Sahotra Sarkar and Anya Plutynski A Companion to Socrates Edited by Sara Ahbel-Rappe and Rachana Kamtekar A Companion to Phenomenology and Existentialism Edited by Hubert L. Dreyfus and Mark A. Wrathall A Companion to Descartes Edited by Janet Broughton and John Carriero A Companion to Hume Edited by Elizabeth S. Radcliffe A Companion to the Philosophy of History and Historiography Edited by Aviezer Tucker A Companion to Aristotle Edited by Georgios Anagnostopoulos A Companion to the Philosophy of Technology Edited by Jan-Kyrre Berg Olsen, Stig Andur Pedersen, and Vincent F. Hendricks A Companion to Latin American Philosophy Edited by Susana Nuccetelli, Ofelia Schutte, and Otávio Bueno 45. A Companion to the Philosophy of Literature Edited by Garry L. Hagberg and Walter Also under contract: A Companion to Schopenhauer, edited by Bart Vandenabeele A Companion to Relativism, edited by Steven D. Hales A Companion to Philosophy of Religion Second Edition Edited by Charles Taliaferro, Paul Draper, and Philip L. Quinn WILEY-BLACKWELL A John Wiley & Sons, Ltd., Publication

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    A free online resource which offers Thomist perspectives on how to bring the Gospel to today’s world. Fr Thomas Joseph […]

  • http://muse.jhu.edu
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    Logos: A Journal of Catholic Thought and Culture Thomistic Ethics in America John Haldane Logos: A Journal of Catholic Thought and Culture University of St. Thomas Volume 3, Number 4, Fall 2000 pp. 150-168 10.1353/log.2000.0004 Article View Citation Related Content Additional Information Purchase/rental options available: Rent from DeepDyve In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content: Logos: A Journal of Catholic Thought and Culture 3.4 (2000) 150-168 [Access article in PDF] Thomistic Ethics in America John Haldane The greatest institutional contributions to Catholic philosophy in the modern English-speaking world have been made in the United States in the twentieth century. European influences have been strong, particularly through the work of Gilson, Maritain, Pieper, and Simon, but they served principally to stimulate generations of Americans to draw upon and reformulate Catholic philosophical thought, especially but not exclusively Thomism. University presses, such as those of Catholic University of America, Fordham, Georgetown, Loyola, and Marquette, have been important in the dissemination of these ideas; however the primary critical fora of Catholic thought have been journals. In the field of philosophy, narrowly construed, a familiar trio of periodicals spans three quarters of the twentieth century: the Modern Schoolman founded in 1925, New Scholasticism established in 1927 and continued from 1990 as the American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly, and the Thomist founded in 1939. (To which might be added, as favoring Catholic thought, two general philosophy journals: the Review of Metaphysics established in 1947 and the International Philosophical Quarterly founded in 1961.) [End Page 150] Since these periodicals were established, the range of philosophical problems and approaches has widened. There is a need to address this while also maintaining links between philosophy and other branches of humane reflection and scholarship. This latter is, I think, of particular importance in consequence of the trend of academic philosophy to have become increasingly inaccessible to nonprofessionals. That tendency was near to inevitable given the scientific conception of knowledge adopted by the large American research universities, which is now dominant in all but a few institutions. Over the same period, however, the number of issues on which nonphilosophers and nonacademics in general seek informed reflection and guidance has grown considerably. This is particularly true of public policy questions. Indeed, the need of places where there can be discussion of issues of the first importance contributed to by philosophers, theologians, cultural historians, literary critics and others is greater than ever before. 1. Aquinas, Contemporary Ethics, and Natural Law Apart from the spheres of metaphysics and natural theology, Aquinas's greatest influence, and certainly the field in which his ideas have had an impact beyond the Catholic world, is that of ethics and politics. Thomas's own principal writings in this area are to be found in the First Part of the Second Part (the Prima Secundae) of the Summa Theologiae, in his Commentary on Aristotle's Nicomachean Ethics, and in his Treatise on Kingship. These texts, together with commentaries upon them, served as the main model of Catholic ethics throughout the heyday of the revival of Thomism inaugurated in 1879 by Leo XIII's Aeterni Patris, or to use Leo's own less often quoted title: "The Restoration in Catholic schools of Christian Philosophy according to the mind of St. Thomas Aquinas, the Angelic Doctor." With the reception of the Second Vatican Council and in conformity with the character of the 1960s, however, Catholic moral [End Page 151] theology underwent a process of critical reconstruction and this led many to abandon the Thomistic natural-law tradition in favor of more experientially and existentially oriented approaches. Within philosophy, however, the situation was rather different. There are several reasons for this. First, philosophers are generally concerned with theoretical coherence and argumentative rigour, and Thomas's style of ethics exhibits both, whereas at least some of the new modes appeared to exhibit neither. Second, Aquinas grounds his moral philosophy in metaphysics in the form of the philosophy of nature, and this provides for a robust notion of objectivity of ethical judgment in contrast to the seeming subjectivity of existentialist and sentimentalist approaches. Third, in the secular English-language philosophy of the 1960s there had been a revival of interest in Aristotelian ethics and more broadly in objectivist naturalism of a sort quite close to Aquinas's own. Some of those responsible for the revival, such as Elizabeth Anscombe and Peter Geach, were themselves Catholics; others, such as Philippa Foot and Geoffrey... collapse You are not currently authenticated. If you would like to authenticate using a different subscribed institution or have your own login and password to Project MUSE Authenticate

  • The Oxford Handbook of the Reception of Aquinas
    https://books.google.com

    Aquinas's commentaries on St. Paul are well known and have received significant attention in the past few years. It is widely known, too, that Aquinas quotes Paul often in the Summa theologiae. This aspect of the Summa, however, has not been studied in detail. This book seeks to fill that lacuna in scholarship.

  • Aquinas on Prudence, Final End and Political Wisdom

    If the human being has a natural desire to see God, Christianity promises a philosophically defensible goal: to build up friendship with God in this life, to see God face to face in the next. While this is a remarkable religious claim, Aquinas also believes it is deeply interconnected with our day to day life and experience. In other words, our ability to identify true freedom and to live happily in friendship and justice with others without compromising our integrity as reasonable human beings is connected to our openness to God and our willingness to avoid "settling" in life for too little. In this online lecture, Father White will help us look at prudence (ethical reasoning) from this particular perspective: as a virtue that is connected with the final end of the human person, and an authentic sense of human freedom. About our guest speaker Rev. Thomas Joseph White, O.P. Director of Thomistic Institute at the Angelicum and Professor Fr. White is the Director of the Thomistic Institute at the Angelicum. He did his doctoral studies at Oxford University, and has research interests in metaphysics, Christology, Trinitarian theology, and the theology of grace. His books include The Incarnate Lord, A Thomistic Study in Christology (2015) and The Light of Christ: An Introduction to Catholicism (2017). He is co-editor of the academic journal Nova et Vetera and in 2011 was appointed an ordinary member of the Pontifical Academy of St. Thomas Aquinas. In 2019 Fr. White was named a McDonald Agape Foundation Distinguished Scholar. About this year's theme for our programs: Prudence: a Word, a Virtue, a Theme This year, following the requests of our students, the Austin Institute has developed its academic programming around a common theme that will unify the activities of the semester. The focus of our fall programming is on the most underestimated and yet most needed virtue of prudence. Prudence will also guide our practical choices for our programs. All in-person and/or online programming conform to current health guidelines. We want to keep everyone safe while providing program opportunities during this pandemic.

  • The Nature of Human Persons: Metaphysics and Bioethics
    https://books.google.com

    Is there a shared nature common to all human beings? What essential qualities might define this nature? These questions are among the most widely discussed topics in the history of philosophy and remain subjects of perennial interest and controversy. The Nature of Human Persons offers a metaphysical investigation of the composition of the human essence. For a human being to exist, does it require an immaterial mind, a physical body, a functioning brain, a soul? Jason Eberl also considers the criterion of identity for a developing human being—that is, what is required for a human being to continue existing as a person despite undergoing physical and psychological changes over time? Eberl's investigation presents and defends a theoretical perspective from the thirteenth-century philosopher and theologian Thomas Aquinas. Advancing beyond descriptive historical analysis, this book places Aquinas’s account of human nature into direct comparison with several prominent contemporary theories: substance dualism, emergentism, animalism, constitutionalism, four-dimensionalism, and embodied mind theory. These theories inform various conclusions regarding when human beings first come into existence—at conception, during gestation, or after birth—and how we ought to define death for human beings. Finally, each of these viewpoints offers a distinctive rationale as to whether, and if so how, human beings may survive death. Ultimately, Eberl argues that the Thomistic account of human nature addresses the matters of human nature and survival in a much more holistic and desirable way than the other theories and offers a cohesive portrait of one’s continued existence from conception through life to death and beyond.

  • The Light That Binds
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    If there is any one author in the history of moral thought who has come to be associated with the idea of natural law, it is Saint Thomas Aquinas. Many things have been written about Aquinas’s natural law teaching, and from many different perspectives. The aim of this book is to help see it from his own perspective. That is why the focus is metaphysical. Aquinas’s whole moral doctrine is laden with metaphysics, and his natural law teaching especially so, because it is all about first principles. The book centers on how Aquinas thinks the first principles of practical reason, which for him are what make up natural law, function as laws. It is a controversial question, and the book engages a variety of readers of Aquinas, including Francisco Suárez, Jacques Maritain, prominent analytical philosophers, Straussians, and the initiators of the New Natural Law theory. Among the issues addressed are the relation between natural law and natural inclination, how far natural law depends on knowledge of human nature, what its obligatory force consists in, and, above all, how it is related to what for Aquinas is the first principle of all being, the divine will.

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    Thomistic Epistemology

    ⭐️ Donate $5 to help keep these videos FREE for everyone! Pay it forward for the next viewer: https://go.thomisticinstitute.org/donate-youtube-a101 Human beings do not invent the truth, but discover it. Skepticism and relativism are really forms of despair. In the philosophical tradition that comes down to us from Socrates, Plato, and Aristotle, one of the fundamental convictions is that there is truth. Further, that this truth is eternal and that human beings are capable of knowing it. Thomistic Epistemology (Aquinas 101) - Fr. James Brent, O.P. For readings, podcasts, and more videos like this, go to http://www.Aquinas101.com. While you’re there, be sure to sign up for one of our free video courses on Aquinas. And don’t forget to like and share with your friends, because it matters what you think! Subscribe to our channel here: https://www.youtube.com/c/TheThomisticInstitute?sub_confirmation=1 -- Aquinas 101 is a project of the Thomistic Institute that seeks to promote Catholic truth through short, engaging video lessons. You can browse earlier videos at your own pace or enroll in one of our Aquinas 101 email courses on St. Thomas Aquinas and his masterwork, the Summa Theologiae. In these courses, you'll learn from expert scientists, philosophers, and theologians—including Dominican friars from the Province of St. Joseph. Enroll in Aquinas 101 to receive the latest videos, readings, and podcasts in your email inbox each Tuesday morning. Sign up here: https://aquinas101.thomisticinstitute.org/ Help us film Aquinas 101! Donate here: https://go.thomisticinstitute.org/donate-youtube-a101 Want to represent the Thomistic Institute on your campus? Check out our online store! Explore here: https://go.thomisticinstitute.org/store-youtube-a101 Stay connected on social media: https://www.facebook.com/ThomisticInstitute https://www.instagram.com/thomisticinstitute https://twitter.com/thomisticInst Visit us at: https://thomisticinstitute.org/ #Aquinas101 #ThomisticInstitute #ThomasAquinas #Catholic

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    Do Thomists Have Rights? Does Anyone?

    ⭐️ Donate $5 to help keep these videos FREE for everyone! Pay it forward for the next viewer: https://go.thomisticinstitute.org/donate-youtube-a101 Do Thomists Have Rights? Does Anyone? A lecture by Fr. Dominic Legge, OP (Pontifical Faculty of the Immaculate Conception) delivered at the conference "What Are Natural Rights?" on April 1, 2017 in NYC. Subscribe to our channel here: https://www.youtube.com/c/TheThomisticInstitute?sub_confirmation=1 Stay connected on social media: https://www.facebook.com/ThomisticInstitute https://www.instagram.com/thomisticinstitute https://twitter.com/thomisticInst Visit us at: https://thomisticinstitute.org/