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* "On the genuine text of Peter of Spain's' Summule Logicales'. Part I. General problems concerning possible interpolations in the manuscripts," Vivarium 6: 1-34 (1968).
 
* "On the genuine text of Peter of Spain's' Summule Logicales'. Part I. General problems concerning possible interpolations in the manuscripts," Vivarium 6: 1-34 (1968).
 
* "On the genuine text of Peter of Spain's 'Summule Logicales'. Part II. Simon Faversham (d. 1306) as a commentator of the Tract I-V of the Summule," Vivarium 6: 69-101 (1968). "Who was the author? Grabmann was of the opinion that the only logician bearing the name of Simon in the second part of the thirteenth century was Simon of Faversham, since master Simon of Dacia was a grammarian, known especially for his tract Domus gramatice (*).  
 
* "On the genuine text of Peter of Spain's 'Summule Logicales'. Part II. Simon Faversham (d. 1306) as a commentator of the Tract I-V of the Summule," Vivarium 6: 69-101 (1968). "Who was the author? Grabmann was of the opinion that the only logician bearing the name of Simon in the second part of the thirteenth century was Simon of Faversham, since master Simon of Dacia was a grammarian, known especially for his tract Domus gramatice (*).  
* "On the genuine text of Peter of Spain's 'Summule Logicales'. Part III. Two redactions of a commentary upon the Summule by Robertus Anglicus," Vivarium 7: 8-61 (1969).
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* "On the genuine text of Peter of Spain's 'Summule Logicales'. Part III. Two redactions of a commentary upon the Summule by Robertus Anglicus," Vivarium 7: 8-61 (1969).
 
"The question must be answered now whether the Robertus Anglicus, who is the author of Tractatus quadrantis and the commentary on John de Sacrobosco's De sphera may be also the author of the two redactions of the commentary on Peter of Spain's Summule logicales which we found in the Vatican and Todi manuscripts. Three arguments can be adduced in favour of the identity of our author with the teacher of Montpellier.
 
"The question must be answered now whether the Robertus Anglicus, who is the author of Tractatus quadrantis and the commentary on John de Sacrobosco's De sphera may be also the author of the two redactions of the commentary on Peter of Spain's Summule logicales which we found in the Vatican and Todi manuscripts. Three arguments can be adduced in favour of the identity of our author with the teacher of Montpellier.
 
* "On the genuine text of Peter of Spain's 'Summule Logicales'. Part IV. The Lectura Tractatum by Guillelmus Arnaldi, Master of Arts at Toulouse (1235-1244). With a note on the date of Lambert of Auxerre' Summule," Vivarium 7: 120-162 (1969). "No doubt, this Lectura Tractatuum was written by a Guillelmus, or Guillermus, Arnaldi who taught the liberal arts at Toulouse. As a matter of fact I found a teacher of that name in a number of documents concerning the county of Toulouse. (...)  
 
* "On the genuine text of Peter of Spain's 'Summule Logicales'. Part IV. The Lectura Tractatum by Guillelmus Arnaldi, Master of Arts at Toulouse (1235-1244). With a note on the date of Lambert of Auxerre' Summule," Vivarium 7: 120-162 (1969). "No doubt, this Lectura Tractatuum was written by a Guillelmus, or Guillermus, Arnaldi who taught the liberal arts at Toulouse. As a matter of fact I found a teacher of that name in a number of documents concerning the county of Toulouse. (...)  
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* La signification de la proposition (dictum propositionis) chez Abélard. In Pierre Abélard - Pierre le Vénérable. Les courants philosophiques, littéraires et artistiques en Occident au milieu du XII siècle. Edited by Jolivet Jean and Louis René. Paris: Éditions du Centre national de la recherche scientifique 1975. pp. 547-555 Published also in: Studia Mediewistyczne 16, 1975 pp. 155-161. Reprinted as chapter IV in: Through language to reality: studies in medieval semantics and metaphysics.
 
* La signification de la proposition (dictum propositionis) chez Abélard. In Pierre Abélard - Pierre le Vénérable. Les courants philosophiques, littéraires et artistiques en Occident au milieu du XII siècle. Edited by Jolivet Jean and Louis René. Paris: Éditions du Centre national de la recherche scientifique 1975. pp. 547-555 Published also in: Studia Mediewistyczne 16, 1975 pp. 155-161. Reprinted as chapter IV in: Through language to reality: studies in medieval semantics and metaphysics.
 
* "Review of: Thomas Erfurt. Grammatica speculativa. An edition with a translation and commentary by Geoffrey L. Bursill-Hall (London, 1972)," Linguistics 157: 160-164 (1975).  
 
* "Review of: Thomas Erfurt. Grammatica speculativa. An edition with a translation and commentary by Geoffrey L. Bursill-Hall (London, 1972)," Linguistics 157: 160-164 (1975).  
* "Another Speculum puerorum attributed to Richard Billingham," Medioevo 1: 203-235 (1975).
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* "Another Speculum puerorum attributed to Richard Billingham," Medioevo 1: 203-235 (1975).
 
*  "Some Thirteenth century tracts on the Game of Obligation. Part III. The Tract De petitionibus contrariorum, usually attributed to William of Sherwood," Vivarium 14: 26-49 (1976). "William of Sherwood (born between 1200-10 died between 1266-71) (*) is commonly (*) considered the author of not only a tract De obligationibus but also a short tract called in the only manuscript (Paris, B. N. Lat. 16.617, f. 64v) Petitiones contrariorum. This small work deals with the solution of logical puzzles (sophismata) that arise from hidden contrariety in the premisses of an argumentation. The aim of this paper is to publish the shorter tract from the Paris manuscript and to investigate its attribution to Sherwood.
 
*  "Some Thirteenth century tracts on the Game of Obligation. Part III. The Tract De petitionibus contrariorum, usually attributed to William of Sherwood," Vivarium 14: 26-49 (1976). "William of Sherwood (born between 1200-10 died between 1266-71) (*) is commonly (*) considered the author of not only a tract De obligationibus but also a short tract called in the only manuscript (Paris, B. N. Lat. 16.617, f. 64v) Petitiones contrariorum. This small work deals with the solution of logical puzzles (sophismata) that arise from hidden contrariety in the premisses of an argumentation. The aim of this paper is to publish the shorter tract from the Paris manuscript and to investigate its attribution to Sherwood.
* On Buridan's doctrine of connotation. In The logic of John Buridan. Acts of the Third European Symposium on medieval logic and semantics, Copenhagen 16-21 November 1975. Edited by Pinborg Jan. Copenhagen: Museum Tusculanum 1976. pp. 91-100 Reprinted as chapter XI in: Through language to reality: studies in medieval semantics and metaphysics.
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* On Buridan's doctrine of connotation. In The logic of John Buridan. Acts of the Third European Symposium on medieval logic and semantics, Copenhagen 16-21 November 1975. Edited by Pinborg Jan. Copenhagen: Museum Tusculanum 1976. pp. 91-100 Reprinted as chapter XI in: Through language to reality: studies in medieval semantics and metaphysics.
 
* "Richard Billingham works on logic," Vivarium 14: 121-138 (1976). "Since Professor Alfonso Maierù published (*) his most useful work-edition (strumento di lavoro) of Richard Billingham's Speculum puerorum every student of Mediaeval logic has been acquainted with that famous work which exerted such a great influence in the fourteenth and fifteenth century logic curriculum, especially in the schools of Eastern and Southern Europe.  
 
* "Richard Billingham works on logic," Vivarium 14: 121-138 (1976). "Since Professor Alfonso Maierù published (*) his most useful work-edition (strumento di lavoro) of Richard Billingham's Speculum puerorum every student of Mediaeval logic has been acquainted with that famous work which exerted such a great influence in the fourteenth and fifteenth century logic curriculum, especially in the schools of Eastern and Southern Europe.  
 
* "Logica Oxoniensis. An attempt to reconstruct a Fifteenth century Oxford Manual of logic," Medioevo 3: 121-164 (1977).  "In a recent paper (*) I have attempted to show that the study of logic at Cambridge University during the fifteenth century led to the compilation of an own textbook.  
 
* "Logica Oxoniensis. An attempt to reconstruct a Fifteenth century Oxford Manual of logic," Medioevo 3: 121-164 (1977).  "In a recent paper (*) I have attempted to show that the study of logic at Cambridge University during the fifteenth century led to the compilation of an own textbook.  
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