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Craig Martin [20]Craig Edwin Martin [1]
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  1.  20
    Rethinking Renaissance Averroism.Craig Martin - 2007 - Intellectual History Review 17 (1):3-28.
  2.  24
    The Aeolipile as Experimental Model in Early Modern Natural Philosophy.Craig Martin - 2016 - Perspectives on Science 24 (3):264-284.
    What causes winds was regarded as one of the most difficult questions of early modern natural philosophy. Vitruvius, the ancient Roman architectural author, put forth an alternative to Aristotle’s theory by likening the generation of wind to the actions of the aeolipile, which he believed made artificial winds. As Vitruvius’s work proliferated during the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries, numerous natural philosophers, including Descartes, used the aeolipile as a model for nature. Yet, interpretations of Vitruvius’s text and of the relation of (...)
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  3.  28
    The Invention of Atmosphere.Craig Martin - 2015 - Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 52:44-54.
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  4.  2
    Meteorology for Courtiers and Ladies: Vernacular Aristotelianism in Renaissance Italy.Craig Martin - 2012 - Philosophical Readings 4 (2):3-14.
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  5.  31
    With Aristotelians Like These, Who Needs Anti-Aristotelians? Chymical Corpuscular Matter Theory in Niccolò Cabeo's Meteorology.Craig Martin - 2006 - Early Science and Medicine 11 (2):135-161.
    Niccolò Cabeo, a Jesuit based in Northern Italy, wrote a massive commentary on Aristotle's Meteorology that was first printed in 1646. The central concepts of this work emerged from the chymical philosophy of his time. Cabeo advocated a corpuscular matter theory that integrated Paracelsian principles and Aristotelian elements. Furthermore, he rejected the application of metaphysics and mathematics to natural philosophy. Instead he promoted experiential and experimental practices, including chymical ones, to investigate what he called the "real physical" world. Cabeo's epistemology (...)
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  6.  53
    Francisco Vallés and the Renaissance Reinterpretation of Aristotle's Meteorologica Iv as a Medical Text1.Craig Martin - 2002 - Early Science and Medicine 7 (1):1-30.
    In this paper I describe the context and goals of Francisco Vallés' In IV librum Meteorologicorum commentaria. Vallés' work stands as a landmark because it interprets a work of Aristotle's natural philosophy specifically for medical doctors and medical theory. Vallés' commentary is representative of new understandings of Galenic-Hippocratic medi-cine that emerged as a result of expanding textual knowledge. These approaches are evident in a number of sixteenth-century commentaries on Meteorologica IV; in particular the works of Pietro Pomponazzi, Lodovico Boccadiferro, Jacob (...)
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  7.  12
    Astrological Debates in Italian Renaissance Commentaries on Aristotle’s Meteorology.Craig Martin - 2019 - Early Science and Medicine 24 (4):311-339.
    From the time of Albertus Magnus, medieval commentators on Aristotle regularly used a passage from Meteorology 1.2 as evidence that the stars and planets influence and even govern terrestrial events. Many of these commentators integrated their readings of this work with the view that planetary conjunctions were causes of significant changes in human affairs. By the end of the sixteenth century, Italian Aristotelian commentators and astrologers alike deemed this passage as authoritative for the integration of astrology with natural philosophy. Giovanni (...)
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  8.  5
    Ancient Meteorology. [REVIEW]Craig Martin - 2004 - Isis 95:690-691.
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  9.  22
    Book Review: Structure and Method in Aristotle’s Meteorologica: A More Disorderly Nature, Written by Malcolm Wilson. [REVIEW]Craig Martin - 2015 - Early Science and Medicine 20 (1):77-79.
  10.  4
    Binding the Dogs of War: Japan and the Constitutionalizing Of.Craig Martin - unknown
    There is still very little constitutional control over the decision to use armed force, and very limited domestic implementation of the international principles of jus ad bellum, notwithstanding the increasing overlap between international and domestic legal systems and the spread of constitutional democracy. The relationship between constitutional and international law constraints on the use of armed force has a long history. Aspects of constitutional theory, liberal theories of international law, and transnational process theory of international law compliance, suggest that constitutional (...)
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  11.  12
    Conjecture, Probabilism, and Provisional Knowledge in Renaissance Meteorology.Craig Martin - 2009 - Early Science and Medicine 14 (1-3):265-289.
    For Renaissance Aristotelian natural philosophers, ideally knowledge was certain and based on syllogistic demonstration. Many Italian scholars, such as Agostino Nifo, Pietro Pomponazzi, and Niccolò Cabeo, considered this ideal as inapplicable to the field of meteorology. Rather, because of the accidental nature of meteorological phenomena and the inherent irregularity of the weather, they believed that causal explanations of meteorology were largely conjectural, provisional, and probabilistic. Several of these natural philosophers applied the standard of "saving the appearances" to the field of (...)
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  12.  6
    Francis Bacon, José de Acosta, and Traditions of Natural Histories of Winds.Craig Martin - 2020 - Annals of Science 77 (4):445-468.
    ABSTRACT It is well attested that Francis Bacon considered his History of Winds to be an exemplar, but what lessons should be taken from its example have been subject to debate. Instead of looking at this work as a mere model for the fusion of natural history and natural philosophy, it is also possible to see Bacon as trying to provide tentative solutions to outstanding questions regarding the wind, a topic that was deeply scrutinized during the early modern period. An (...)
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  13.  9
    Forbidden Knowledge: Medicine, Science, and Censorship in Early Modern Italy: By Hannah Marcus, Chicago, University of Chicago Press, 2020, Xi + 356 Pp., 36 Fig., $45.00 (Hardback), ISBN 978-0-226-73658-7.Craig Martin - 2021 - Annals of Science 78 (2):261-264.
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  14.  16
    Liba Taub. Ancient Meteorology. Xiv + 271 Pp., Illus., Bibl., Index. London/New York: Routledge/Taylor & Francis Group, 2003. $28.95. [REVIEW]Craig Martin - 2004 - Isis 95 (4):690-691.
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  15.  6
    Medieval Meteorology: Forecasting the Weather From Aristotle to the Almanac, Written by Anne Lawrence-Mathers.Craig Martin - 2021 - Early Science and Medicine 26 (1):105-109.
  16.  37
    Pietro Pomponazzi: Tradizione e dissenso.Craig Martin - 2011 - Early Science and Medicine 16 (4):358-360.
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  17.  27
    The Ends of Weather: Teleology in Renaissance Meteorology.Craig Martin - 2010 - Journal of the History of Philosophy 48 (3):259-282.
    The Divide between the prominence of final causes in Aristotelian natural philosophy and the rejection or severe limitation of final causation as an acceptable explanation of the natural world by figures such as Bacon, Descartes, and Spinoza during the seventeenth century has been considered a distinguishing mark between pre-modern and modern science.1 Admittedly, proponents of the mechanical and corpuscular philosophies of the seventeenth century were not necessarily stark opponents of teleology. Pierre Gassendi and Robert Boyle endorsed teleology, Leibniz embraced entelechies, (...)
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  18. Theses on the Critique of “Religion”.Craig Martin - 2015 - Critical Research on Religion 3 (3):297-302.
    Those of us who study the history and politics of the concept of religion and its related terms often find that our peers in adjacent disciplines or subdisciplines do not take into account our findings and continue to use the terms naively and unreflexively. Perhaps this is because they are unaware of the problematic norms knotted into the history of the concept or the contested political stakes involved in its use. Or, perhaps they are engaged in just the very sort (...)
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  19. Stereotyping Religion: Critiquing Clichés.Brad Stoddard & Craig Martin - unknown
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  20. Keeping “Critical” Critical: A Conversation From Culture on the Edge.Vaia Touna, Leslie Dorrough Smith, K. Merinda Simmons, Steven Ramey, Monica R. Miller, Russell McCutcheon & Craig Martin - 2014 - Critical Research on Religion 2 (3):299-312.
    In early March 2014, some of the members of Culture on the Edge—a scholarly research collaboration of seven scholars of religion, interested in more theoretically sophisticated studies of identity, and all of whom are at different career stages and at a variety of North American institutions—had a conversation online on the use of the terms “critique” and “critical,” terms widely used in the field today but employed in such a variety of ways that the members of the group thought it (...)
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