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  1. Foreknowledge, Free Will, and the Divine Power Distinction in Thomas Bradwardine's De Futuris Contingentibus.Hogarth Rossiter Sarah - unknown
    Thomas Bradwardine was an English philosopher, logician, and theologian of some note; but though recent scholarship has revived an interest in much of his work, little attention has been paid to an early treatise he wrote on the topic of future contingents, entitled De futuris contingentibus. In this thesis I aim to address this deficit, arguing in particular that the treatise makes original use of the divine power distinction to resolve the apparent conflict between God’s foreknowledge on the one hand, (...)
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  • Distributive Terms, Truth, and the Port Royal Logic.John N. Martin - 2013 - History and Philosophy of Logic 34 (2):133-154.
    The paper shows that in the Art of Thinking Arnauld and Nicole introduce a new way to state the truth-conditions for categorical propositions. The definition uses two new ideas: the notion of distributive or, as they call it, universal term, which they abstract from distributive supposition in medieval logic, and their own version of what is now called a conservative quantifier in general quantification theory. Contrary to the interpretation of Jean-Claude Parienté and others, the truth-conditions do not require the introduction (...)
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  • The Logical Form of Categorical Sentences.Alex Orenstein - 2000 - Australasian Journal of Philosophy 78 (4):517 – 533.
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  • Lessons From Pseudo Scotus.Graham Priest & Richard Routley - 1982 - Philosophical Studies 42 (2):189 - 199.
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