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Joseph Magee [3]Joseph M. Magee [2]
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Joseph Magee
University of St. Thomas, Texas (PhD)
  1.  76
    Sense Organs and the Activity of Sensation in Aristotle.Joseph Magee - 2000 - Phronesis 45 (4):306 - 330.
    Amid the ongoing debate over the proper interpretation of Aristotle's theory of sense perception in the "De Anima," Steven Everson has recently presented a well-documented and ambitious treatment of the issue, arguing in favor of Richard Sorabji's controversial position that sense organs literally take on the qualities of their proper objects. Against the interpretation of M. F. Burnyeat, Everson and others make a compelling case the Aristotelian account of sensation requires some physical process to occur in sense organs. A detailed (...)
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  2.  33
    Unmixing the Intellect: Aristotle on the Cognitive Powers and Bodily Organs.Joseph M. Magee - 2003 - Greenwood Press.
  3. The Alleged Birthday Fallacy in Aquinas’s Third Way.Joseph Magee - 2017 - In Darci Hill (ed.), Reflections on Medieval and Renaissance Thought. Cambridge Scholars Publishing. pp. 166-74.
    In the Third of his celebrated Five Ways in Summa Theologiae Ia, q. 2, a. 3, St. Thomas Aquinas argues for the existence of God from contingency and necessity noting that the world contains possible beings which are able not to be since, being generated and corrupted, they at some time do not exist. He claims to show that there must be some necessary being since it is impossible that all things are possible beings. Scholars have long found this part (...)
     
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  4. The Focus on Immanent Activity in the Second Way.Joseph Magee - 2021 - Thomistica.Net.
    After presenting the “first and more manifest way” of proving the existence of God by reason alone in Summa Theologiae Ia, 2, 3, Saint Thomas Aquinas continues this project by turning in the “Second Way” to what he somewhat enigmatically calls “the nature of the efficient cause.” The greatest obstacle to understanding his Second Way, though, is determining precisely what Aquinas means by “the nature of the efficient cause” and “an order of efficient causes,” and how the Second Way is (...)
     
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  5. William Sweet, Ed., God and Argument/Dieu Et l'Argumentation Philosophique Reviewed By.Joseph M. Magee - 2001 - Philosophy in Review 21 (1):72-75.
     
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