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Peter Abelard's Ethics

Oxford,: Clarendon Press. Edited by D. E. Luscombe (1971)

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  1. A Woman's Thought or a Man's Discipline? The Letters of Abelard and Heloise.Andrea Nye - 1992 - Hypatia 7 (3):1 - 22.
    This paper is part of a larger project of recovering the work of women thinkers. Heloise has traditionally been read as either a foil of Abelard or his intellectual appendage. In this paper, I present her views on love, religious devotion, and language as an alternative to philosophic method as it is conceived by Abelard.
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  • Augustine's On the Good of Marriage and Infused Virtue in the Twelfth Century.Bonnie Kent - 2013 - Journal of Religious Ethics 41 (1):112-136.
    In the history of ethics, it remains remains unclear how Christians of the Middle Ages came to see God-given virtues as dispositions (habitus) created in the human soul. Patristic works could surely support other conceptions of the virtues given by grace. For example, one might argue that all such virtues are forms of charity, so that they must be affections of the soul, or that they consist in what the soul does, not anything the soul has. Scholars usually assume that (...)
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  • Vontade ( boulesis ) e consentimento ( sunkatathesis ) em Aristóteles e Abelardo: atos do apetite ( orexis ) ou da razão ( logos )?Guy Hamelin - 2010 - Doispontos 7 (1).
    The central question raised in the present article concerns the ontological nature of the intentional act, previous to the proper moral action, in Aristotle’s and Abelard’s thinking. More precisely, we examine two subjects indirectly interconnected. First, we treat the secular problem of the exact nature of will (boulêsis) in Aristotle, which certainly refers to a rational act (logikos), the source of which is, however, the appetite (orexis). The second point is related to the notion of consent (consensus) in Abelard, which (...)
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  • The Virtuous Fall.Danielle C. Dubois - 2015 - Journal of Religious Ethics 43 (3):432-453.
    The medieval Church's concern with moral reform contributed to the emergence of a genre of literature in the thirteenth century dedicated to the vices and virtues. Inspired by monastic and scholastic traditions, treatises such as Laurent d'Orléans's Somme le roi encouraged the avoidance of sin and provided the faithful with a moral taxonomy that ultimately ensured their access to heaven. Marguerite Porete's Mirror of Simple Souls and Meister Eckhart's Discourses of Instruction challenge this virtue-centered approach to salvation. Relying on their (...)
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