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Peter King is a medieval scholar. He currently teaches at the University of Toronto

Bibliography

  • Emotions in Medieval Thought, forthcoming in The Oxford Handbook of the Emotionsi, edited by Peter Goldie.
  • Augustine on Testimony [with Nathan Ballantyne], forthcoming in the Canadian Journal of Philosophy.
  • Boethius: The First of the Scholastics, forthcoming in Carmina philosophiae.
  • The Inner Cathedral: Mental Architecture in High Scholasticism, in Vivarium 46 (2008), 253-274.
  • Thinking About Things: Singular Thought in the Middle Ages, forthcoming in Intentionality, Cognition, and Representation in the Middle Ages, edited by Gyula Klima (Fordham University Press).
  • Damaged Goods: Human Nature and Original Sin, in Faith and Philosophy 24 (2007), 247-267.
  • Abelard's Answers to Porphyry, in Documenti e studi sulla tradizione filosofica medievale.
  • Abelard on Mental, in The American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly 81 (2007), 169-187.
  • Why Isn't the Mind-Body Problem Mediaeval?, in Forming the Mind, edited by Henrik Lagerlund, Springer Verlag 2007, 187-205.
  • Le rôle des concepts selon Ockham, Philosophiques 32 (2005), 435-447. [An English version is available here.]
  • Anselm, forthcoming in The Encyclopaedia of Philosophy (second edition).
  • Duns Scotus on Singular Essences, in Medioevo 30 (2005), 111-137.
  • Ockham's "Summa logicae", in Central Works of Philosophy Vol. 1, edited by John Shand, Acumen Publishing 2005, 242-269.
  • Abelard, in the online Stanford Encyclopaedia of Philosophy.
  • Augustine's Encounter with Neoplatonism, in The Modern Schoolman 82 (2005), 213-226.
  • Anselm on the Philosophy of Language, in The Cambridge Companion to Anselm, edited by Brian Leftow and Brian Davies, Cambridge University Press 2004, 84-110.
  • Duns Scotus on Mental Content, Duns Scot à Paris, 1302-2002 (Actes du colloque de Paris, 2-4 septembre 2002), eds. O. Boulnois, E. Karger, J-L Solère, G. Sondag, Collection Textes et Etudes du Moyen Age no.26, Brepols 2004, 65-88.
  • Two Conceptions of Experience in Medieval Philosophy and Theology 11 (2003), 203-226.
  • Rethinking Representation in the Middle Ages, in Representation and Objects of Thought in Medieval Philosophy, edited by Henrik Lagerlund, Ashgate Press 2007, 81-100.
  • The Metaphysics of Peter Abelard, in The Cambridge Companion to Abelard, edited by Jeff Brower and Kevin Guilfoy, Cambridge University Press 2004, 65-125. There is a review of this anthology by Martin Tweedale here.
  • Duns Scotus on Possibilities, Powers, and the Possible, in Potentialität und Possibilität: Modalaussagen in der Geschichte der Metaphysik, eds. Thomas Buchheim, C. H. Kneepkens, and Kuno Lorenz. Fromann-Holzboog: Stuttgart-Bad Canstatt 2001, 175-199.
  • Late Scholastic Theories of the Passions: Controversies in the Thomist Tradition, in Emotions and Choice from Boethius to Descartes. Edited by Henri Lagerlund and Mikko Yrjönsuuri. Kluwer 2002, 229-258.
  • Duns Scotus's Metaphysics, in The Cambridge Companion to John Duns Scotus, edited by Thomas Williams, Cambridge University Press 2003, 15-68. There is a review of this anthology by Stephen Dumont here, and a short note by Guus Labooy here.
  • Consequence as Inference: Mediaeval Proof Theory 1300-1350, in Medieval Formal Logic: Obligations, Insolubles, and Consequences, edited by Mikko Yrjönsuuri, The New Synthese Historical Library 49: Kluwer Academic Press 2001, 117-145.
  • John Buridan's Solution to the Problem of Universals, in The Metaphysics and Natural Philosophy of John Buridan, edited by J. M. M. H. Thijssen and Jack Zupko, E. J. Brill 2001, 1-27.
  • The Problem of Individuation in the Middle Ages, in Theoria 66 (2000), 159-184.
  • Aquinas on the Passions, in Aquinas's Moral Theory, edited by Scott MacDonald and Eleonore Stump, Cornell University Press 1999, 101-132.
  • Ockham's Ethical Theory, in The Cambridge Companion to William of Ockham, edited by Paul Spade, Cambridge University Press 1999, 227-244.
  • Augustine on the Impossibility of Teaching, in Metaphilosophy 29.3 (1998), 179-195.
  • Thomas Hobbes's Children, in The Philosopher's Child: Critical Essays in the Western Tradition, edited by Susan M. Turner and Gareth B. Matthews, University of Rochester Press 1998, 65-83.
  • From intellectus uerus/falsus to the dictum propositionis: The Semantics of Peter Abelard and His Circle [with Klaus Jacobi and Christian Strub], in Vivarium 34.1 (1996), 15-40.
  • Abelard's Intentionalist Ethics, in The Modern Schoolman 72 (1995), 213-232.
  • Duns Scotus on the Reality of Self-Change, in Self-Motion From Aristotle to Newton, edited by Mary-Louise Gill and Jim Lennox, Princeton University Press 1994, 227-290.
  • Scholasticism and the Philosophy of Mind: The Failure of Aristotelian Psychology, in Scientific Failure, edited by Tamara Horowitz and Allen I. Janis, Rowman & Littlefield 1994, 109-138.
  • Bonaventure's Theory of Individuation, in Individuation in Scholasticism: The Later Middle Ages and the Counter-Reformation, 1150-1650, edited by Jorge Gracia, SUNY Press 1994, 141-172.
  • Jean Buridan's Theory of Individuation, in Individuation in Scholasticism: The Later Middle Ages and the Counter-Reformation, 1150-1650, edited by Jorge Gracia, SUNY Press 1994, 397-430.
  • Duns Scotus on the Common Nature and the Individual Differentia, in Philosophical Topics 20 (1992), 50-76.
  • Mediaeval Thought-Experiments: The Metamethodology of Mediaeval Science, in Thought-Experiments in Science and Philosophy, edited by Gerry Massey and Tamara Horowitz, Rowman & Littlefield 1991, 43-64.
  • Towards a Theory of the General Will, in History of Philosophy Quarterly 4 (1987), 33-51.
  • Jean Buridan's Philosophy of Science, in Studies in History and Philosophy of Science 18 (1987), 109-132.
  • Anselm's Intentional Argument, in History of Philosophy Quarterly 1 (1984), 147-166.

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