Avicenna
Avicenna was a brilliant polymath and healer who lived in the East from 980-1037. He bundled the knowledge of his time and wrote 450 tractates. His Book of ...
Richard of Lavenham
Richard of Lavenham (fl. 1380) was an English Carmelite, known as a scholastic philosopher. He is now remembered for his approach to the problem of future contingents.
He was born at Lavenham, Suf...
List of medieval Latin commentators on Aristotle
This is a list of commentators on the works of Aristotle who wrote in Latin, from the Late Antique to the last years of the European Middle Ages. The names are given in their Latin forms.Sources: Take...
John Versor
John Versor (Latin: Johannes Versoris, French: Jean Letourneur) (died c.1485) was a French Dominican, known as a Thomist philosopher and commentator on Aristotle.He was Rector of the Universit...
Chamaeleon (philosopher)
Chamaeleon (or Chameleon; Greek: Χαμαιλέων; c. 350 – c. 275 BC), was a Peripatetic philosopher of Heraclea Pontica. He was one of the immediate disciples of Aristotle. He wrote works on several of the...
Maimonides' Rule
Maimonides' Rule is named after the 12th century rabbinic scholar Maimonides, who identified a correlation between class size and students' achievements. Today this rule is widely used in educational ...
Blasius of Parma
Blasius of Parma (Biagio Pelacani da Parma) (c. 1365 – 1416) was an Italian philosopher, mathematician and astrologer.He popularised English and French philosophical work in Italy, where he associated...
Bartholomaeus of Bruges
Bartholomaeus of Bruges (Barthélemy de Bruges) (died 1356) was a Flemish physician and natural philosopher.
He graduated M.A. at the University of Paris in 1307, and became a master of medicine. H...
Aristotle
Aristotle (/ˈærɪˌstɒtəl/; Greek: Ἀριστοτέλης [aristotélɛːs], Aristotélēs; 384 – 322 BC) was a Greek philosopher and scientist born in the Macedonian city of Stagira, Chalkidice, on...
Aristobulus of Paneas
Aristobulus of Paneas (Greek: Ἀριστόβουλος; c. 160 BC) was a Hellenistic Jewish philosopher of the Peripatetic school, though he also used Platonic and Pythagorean concepts. Like his successor, Ph...
Just war theory
Just war theory (jus bellum iustum) is a doctrine, also referred to as a tradition, of military ethics studied by theologians, ethicists, policy makers, and military leaders. The purpose of the doctri...
Marcantonio Genua
Marcantonio Genua (1491–1563) (Marco Antonio Passeri) was a Renaissance Aristotelian philosopher who taught at the University of Padua. He was a teacher and uncle of the great Renaissance philosopher...
Maimonides Schools for Jewish Studies
79°55′12.33″W / 43.2507250°N 79.9200917°W / 43.2507250; -79.9200917Maimonides Schools for Jewish Studies (MSJS) is a degree-granting institution invested with university power...
Pange Lingua Gloriosi Corporis Mysterium
Pange Lingua Gloriosi Corporis Mysterium is a hymn written by St Thomas Aquinas (1225–1274) for the Feast of Corpus Christi . It is also sung on Maundy Thursday, during the procession from the church ...
Critolaus
Critolaus (/kraɪtɵˈleɪ.əs/; Greek: Κριτόλαος Kritolaos; c. 200-c. 118 BC) of Phaselis was a Greek philosopher of the Peripatetic school. He was one of three philosophers sent to Rome in 155 BC (th...
Verbum Supernum Prodiens
Verbum Supernum Prodiens is a Catholic hymn in long metre by St Thomas Aquinas. It was written for the Hour of Lauds in the Divine Office of Corpus Christi. It is about the institution of the Eucharis...
Callippus
Callippus (/kəˈlɪp.əs/; Greek: Κάλλιπος; c. 370 BC – c. 300 BC) was a Greek astronomer and mathematician.Callippus was born at Cyzicus, and studied under Eudoxus of Cnidus at the Academy of Plato....
Cesare Cremonini (philosopher)
Cesare Cremonini, sometimes Cesare Cremonino ([ˈtʃezare kremoˈnini]; 22 December 1550 – 19 July 1631) was an Italian professor of natural philosophy, working rationalism (against revelation) and Arist...
School of Salamanca
The School of Salamanca (Spanish: Escuela de Salamanca) is the Renaissance of thought in diverse intellectual areas by Spanish and Portuguese theologians, rooted in the intellectual and pedagogi...
Adoro te devote
Adoro te devote is a Eucharistic hymn written by Saint Thomas Aquinas.
The Latin original is as follows:The sixth verse "Pie Pelicane, Jesu, Domine" is sometimes used as a separate hymn during Ben...
Henry Babcock Veatch
Henry Babcock Veatch, Jr. (September 26, 1911 – July 9, 1999) was an American philosopher.
Veatch was born in Evansville, Indiana. He obtained his Ph.D. from Harvard University in 1937 and ...
Petrus de Ibernia
Petrus de Ibernia, also known as Peter of Ireland, writer and lecturer, fl. 1224–1252
Peter lectured in natural philosophy at the University of Naples during Thomas Aquinas's term of attenda...
Muhammad ibn Muhammad Tabrizi
Abu Abd Allah Muhammad ibn Abi Bakr ibn Muhammad Tabrizi was a thirteenth-century Persian Muslim convert, known for his Arabic commentary on the twenty five propositions at the beginning of Book II of...
Calliphon
Calliphon (or Callipho, Greek: Καλλιφῶν; 2nd century BC) was a Greek philosopher, who probably belonged to the Peripatetic school and lived in the 2nd century BC. He is mentioned several times and...
Maimonides
Mosheh ben Maimon (Hebrew: משה בן-מימון‎), or Mūsā ibn Maymūn (Arabic: موسى بن ميمون‎), acronymed RaMBaM (Hebrew: רמב"ם‎ – for "Rabbeinu Mosheh Ben Maimon", "Our Rabbi/Teacher Mo...