283. Jack Zupko on John Buridan

Posted on 30 July 2017

Peter speaks to Jack Zupko about John Buridan's secular and parsimonious approach to philosophy.

Further Reading

• J. Zupko, “John Buridan on Abstraction and Universal Cognition,” in Knowledge and the Sciences in Medieval Philosophy, ed. S. Knuuttila et al. (Helsinki: 1990), vol.2, 392-403.

• J. Zupko, “How Are Souls Related to Bodies?  A Study of John Buridan,” The Review of Metaphysics 46.3 (1993): 575-601.

• J. Zupko, “Buridan and Skepticism,” Journal of the History of Philosophy 31 (1993), 191-221.

• J. Zupko, “Freedom of Choice in Buridan’s Moral Psychology,” Mediaeval Studies 57 (1995), 75-99.

• J. Zupko, John Buridan: Portrait of a Fourteenth-Century Arts Master (Notre Dame: 2003).

• J. Zupko, “John Buridan and the Origins of Secular Philosophical Culture,” in ‘Quia inter doctores est magna dissensio.’  Les débats de philosophie naturelle à Paris au XIVe siècle, ed. S. Caroti and J. Celeyrette (Firenze: 2004), 33-48.

• J. Zupko, “On Buridan’s Alleged Alexandrianism: Heterodoxy and Natural Philosophy in Fourteenth-Century Paris,” Vivarium 42 (2004), 42-57.

• J. Zupko,  “Universal Thinking as Process: The Metaphysics of Change and Identity in John Buridan’s Intellectio Theory,” in Later Medieval Metaphysics: Ontology, Language, and Logic, ed. R. Keele and C. Bolyard (New York: 2013), 137-58.

• J. Zupko, “On the Several Senses of ‘Intentio’ in Buridan,” in Intentionality, Cognition, and Mental Representation in Medieval Philosophy, ed. G. Klima (New York: Fordham University Press, 2015): 251-72.


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