2 edition of value of the commentaries on Peter Lombard"s Sentences for the history of medieval philosophy found in the catalog.
value of the commentaries on Peter Lombard"s Sentences for the history of medieval philosophy
John Van Dyk
|Statement||by John Van Dyk.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 395 leaves.|
|Number of Pages||395|
Friar Peter of Candia, OFM (a.k.a. Pope Alexander V) with links to biography, image, Commentary on Peter of Lombard’s Book of Sentences (Latin) Bl. Peter of Tarentaise (later Pope Innocent V) In IV librum Sententiarum commentaria ex manuscriptis Bibliothecae Tolofanae conuentus S. Thomas Aquinatis c/o Gallica Toulouse Edition. Vol. 1. The Four Books of Sentences (Libri Quattuor Sententiarum) is a book of theology written by Peter Lombard in the 12th century. It is a systematic compilation of theology, written around ; it derives its name from the sententiae or authoritative statements on biblical passages that .
The Story of a Great Medieval Book will be of great interest to students of the history of theology as well as for those interested in intellectual history more generally. In this broadly conceived and accessibly written book, Philipp W. Rosemann surveys the legacy of Peter Lombard in representative commentaries on his Sentences from the twelfth to the early sixteenth century, Cited by: Medieval philosophical texts are written in a variety of literary forms, many peculiar to the period, like the summa or disputed question; others, like the commentary, dialogue, and axiom, are also found in ancient and modern sources but are substantially different in the medieval period from the classical or modern instantiations of these forms.. Many philosophical texts also have a highly.
Peter Lombard, French Pierre Lombard, Latin Petrus Lombardus, (born c. , Novara, Lombardy—died Aug. 21/22, , Paris), bishop of Paris whose Four Books of Sentences (Sententiarum libri IV) was the standard theological text of the Middle Ages.. After early schooling at Bologna, he went to France to study at Reims and then at Paris. From to he taught . Annotation. This publicaton on the present state of scholarship on the medieval commentaries on the "Sentences" of Peter Lombard which was the key theological textbook of the later mediaeval centuries, provides a unique resource for students of medieval theology, philosophy and literature.
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Notes on Some French Franciscan Sentences Commentaries of the Fifteenth Century Ueli Zahnd 6 The Concept of Beatific Enjoyment (Fruitio Beatifica) in the Sentences Commentaries of Some Pre-Reformation Erfurt Theologians Severin V.
Kitanov 7 John Major’s (Mair’s) Commentary on the Sentences of Peter Lombard: Scholastic Philosophy and. This volume deals with the development of a major phenomenon of the medieval academic world, the adoption, after initial uncertainties, of the Sentences of the twelfth century Peter Lombard as the standard textbook of medieval theology, and the growth of a huge literature of commentary upon it from the thirteenth century.
The first of two projected volumes is a survey of this literature and a 1/5(1). Peter Lombard () is one of the most influential figures in the history of Western theology, yet for some reason, his major work had not been translated into English until : Jordan Cooper.
The first volume of the Mediaeval Commentaries on the Sentences of Peter Lombard (=MCS1) edited by G. Evans in provided the first comprehensive study of those works that house much Latin. 7 John Major’s (Mair’s) Commentary on the Sentences of Peter Lombard: Scholastic Philosophy and Theology in the Early Sixteenth Century Severin V.
Kitanov, John T. Slotemaker, and Jefffrey C. Witt 8 The Sentences in Sixteenth-Century Iberian Scholasticism Lidia Lanza and Marco Toste 9 Texts, Media, and Re-Mediation: The Digital Author: Severin V.
Kitanov, John T. Slotemaker, Jeffrey C. Witt. In spite of this, the Sentences became the foremost theology textbook of the thirteenth century, admired for their superb organization.
Long after Peter died, which is sometimes given as this day, J ,** his work was the standard text in fact, it held a prominent place until the sixteenth century. It was more popular than Thomas Aquinas' writings.
Lombard’s staying power was manifested by Luther’s citation of the Sentences to caution students against speculative philosophy such as Abelard’s dialectical method. Calvin cited Lombard more than one hundred times in his Institutes, and W.G.T. Shedd, a nineteenth-century Calvinist, praised Lombard for his systematic method.
Peter Lombard wrote commentaries on the Psalms and the Pauline epistles; however, his most famous work by far was Libri Quatuor Sententiarum, or the Four Books of Sentences, which became the standard textbook of theology at the medieval mater: School of Reims, University of Bologna.
Introduction. Dear Visitors to The Franciscan Archive. This is the Home Page of The Commentary Project: a private scholarly endeavor of The Franciscan Archive, which aims to publish a complete critical English translation of St.
Bonaventure’s great Commentaria in Quattuor Libros Sententiarum in the next 5 years, along with the text of Master Peter Lombard’s work, Quattuor Libri Sententiarum.
Continuing a project begun inwith the publication of volume 1 of Mediaeval Commentaries on the “Sentences” of Peter Lombard, this volume fills some major lacunae in current research on the standard textbook of medieval chapters study the tradition of the Sentences, from the first glosses of the twelfth century through Martin Luther’s marginal notes.
In Saint Bonaventure he lectured on the Sentences, a medieval theology textbook by Peter Lombard, an Italian theologian of the 12th century, and he became a master of theology inwhen he assumed control of the Franciscan school in Paris.
He taught there untilproducing many works, notably commentaries on Read More; Duns Scotus. In Blessed John Duns Scotus: Early life and. In his Sentences, Peter Lombard (d) compiled the most significant theological commentary of the Middle Ages. It remained the standard textbook of theology into the sixteenth century.
Every major theologian, including Luther, studied it closely and many wrote commentaries on the Sentences. Early scholastic writers, like Peter, pondered how. It is estimated that there are between and extant manuscripts of the Book of Sentences today, an incredible number for a medieval piece of writing.
Peter Lombard, after becoming dissatisfied with the limitations of the literary genre of the gloss imposed upon theological reflections, turned in the s to the composition of a sentence collection in his celebrated work entitled the. Peter Lombard’s major work, the four books of the Sentences, was written in the mid twelfth century, and as early as the s, the text was glossed and commented on in the is hardly a theologian of note throughout the rest of the Middle Ages who did not write a commentary on the in spite of its importance in Western intellectual history and its capacity to excite.
The first volume of the Mediaeval Commentaries on the Sentences of Peter Lombard (=MCS1) edited by G. Evans in provided the first comprehensive study of those works that house much Latin medieval philosophy from the middle of the twelfth century to Martin Luther in the sixteenth century.
Peter Lombard’s major work, the four books of the Sentences, was written in the mid-twelfth century and, as early as the s, the text was glossed and commented on in the schools. There is hardly a theologian of note throughout the rest of the Middle Ages who did not write a commentary on the Sentences.
In one or both of these cities, Auriol must have also been lecturing on the standard medieval theological textbook, the Sentences of Peter Lombard, and his massive commentary on the first book of the Sentences, his Scriptum super primum Sententiarum — more than folio pages in its early modern printing (Rome ) — was almost certainly substantially finished by the autumn of when Auriol.
Mediaeval Commentaries on the Sentences of Peter Lombard (Review). John Inglis - - Journal of the History of Philosophy 49 (1) The Value of the Commentaries on Peter Lombard's "Sentences" for the History of Medieval Philosophy: An Inquiry and an : William J.
Courtenay, Paul J.J.M. Bakker. The Four Books of Sentences (Libri Quattuor Sententiarum) is a book of theology written by Peter Lombard in the 12th century.
It is a systematic compilation of theology, written around ; it derives its name from the sententiae or authoritative statements on biblical passages that it gathered together. Book of the Sentences of Peter Lombard: A Translation and Commentary, and in process is a monograph entitled Peter Lombard and the Sacraments in Twelfth-Century Europe.
1 R. Southern, “The Scholastic Metropolis of Northern Europe,” in his Scho-lastic Humanism and the Unification of Europe, vol.1of2,Foundations(Cam-File Size: KB. The Four Books of Sentences (Libri Quattuor Sententiarum) is a book of theology written by Peter Lombard in the 12th century.
It is a systematic compilation of theology, written around ; it derives its name from the sententiae or authoritative statements on biblical passages that it gathered together.
The Book of Sentences had its precursor in the glosses (an explanation or interpretation. Giulio Silano has done a very usable and complete translation of The Sentences, linked to above, and it's a very profitable work to consult from a historical point of view.
I don't have the book available to me at the moment, but Philipp W. Rosemann, The Story of a Great Medieval Book: Peter Lombard's Sentences traces the reception history of the Sentences, including controversies.Abstract.
Peter Lombard was a theologian and bishop of Paris who wrote Glosses on select books of the Bible and a theological textbook called the Book of had a significant impact on the development of medieval theology through his Sentences, as this work became the central textbook of theology from the early thirteenth century until the sixteenth century.