Last edited by Badal
Saturday, May 16, 2020 | History

3 edition of The logic of Iacopo Zabarella (1533-1589) found in the catalog.

The logic of Iacopo Zabarella (1533-1589)

William F. Edwards

The logic of Iacopo Zabarella (1533-1589)

by William F. Edwards

  • 43 Want to read
  • 20 Currently reading

Published by University Microfilms in Ann Arbor, MI .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Zabarella, Giacomo, -- 1533-1589

  • The Physical Object
    Pagination1 microfilm reel ;
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL16201227M

      The translator of Zabarella’s books, John P. McCaskey, seems to have spent twenty years in the computer industry, and then abandoned it to seek a Ph.D. in history. I found this fact intriguing; I am always inspired by stories of men having the courage to take their lives in radical new directions. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle .

    Science, Logic, and Mathematics. Science, Logic, and Mathematics; Logic and Philosophy of Logic; Submit a book or article; Upload a bibliography; Personal pages we track; Archives we track; Information for publishers; More. Results for '"Zabarella"'. Logic. Zabarella's most original contributions lie in his logical works. The nature of logic and its relation to other disciplines were controversial matters even in antiquity, and these controversies were renewed during the Renaissance.

    An Aristotelian response to Renaissance humanism: Jacopo Zabarella on the nature of arts and sciences (Studia historica) by Mikkeli, Heikki and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at   Another name that crops up with some frequency is Zabarella. None of these are names that I recognize, because I know very little about the 16th C. “Jul. Scaliger” is probably Julius Caesar Scaliger, an Italian scholar and physician who died in , and Zabarella must be Jacopo Zabarella, who died in and was a logician.


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The logic of Iacopo Zabarella (1533-1589) by William F. Edwards Download PDF EPUB FB2

Zabarella's work reflects his teaching in the Aristotelian tradition. His first published work was Opera logica (Venice ), followed by Tabula logicae (). His commentary on Aristotle's Posterior Analytics appeared in Giacomo (or Jacopo) Zabarella (5 September – 15 October ) was an Italian Aristotelian philosopher and logician.

He was accused of atheism for the notable chapter De inventione æterni motoris in his De rebus naturalibus libri XXX. Zabarella was born into a noble Paduan family. Jacopo Zabarella's two treatises On Methods and On Regressus () are among the most important Renaissance discussions of how scientific knowledge should be acquired, arranged, and transmitted.

They belong to a lively debate about the order in which sciences should be taught and the method to be followed in scientific demonstration that roiled the Late Author: Jacopo Zabarella. William F. Edwards, The Logic of Iacopo Zabarella, Columbia University dissertation,pp. This is by far the most detailed account of Zabarella's life that I found.

Most of the fairly extensive literature concentrates exclusively on his logic and methodology. Antonio Poppi, La dottrina della scienza in Giacomo Zabarella, (Padua, ).

Article Summary Jacopo Zabarella was a professor of philosophy at the University of Padua. His work shows conclusively not only that it was possible to philosophize creatively within the limits of the Aristotelian tradition but also that this was still being done towards the end of the Renaissance period.

Edwards, W.F. (): The Logic of Iacopo Zabarella (–), Ph.D. thesis, Columbia University. ––– (): “Jacopo Zabarella: A Renaissance Aristotelian’s View of Rhetoric and Poetry and their Relation to Philosophy,” in Arts libéraux et philosophie au Moyen Äge, Montréal-Paris, pp.

–   Zabarella was a 16th-century philosopher who, according to the introduction in this book, was mostly interested in logic and closely followed Aristotle's ideas. His books, too, were to a considerable extent written as commentaries on Aristotle's works.

Zabarella followed Averroes in dividing logic into two parts: universal logic, which is common to all subjects; and particular logic, which is specific to particular subjects.

The first three books of Aristotle’s Organon, the Categories, On Interpretation and the Prior Analytics constitute the universal part of logic. The books of Jacopo Zabarella, De tribus praecognitis, and De regressu, present us the elements of the Aristotle's contemplative science through the logical analysis of the great demonstrations of Author: Dominique Bouillon.

in attitude occurs when Zabarella reaches the very limits beyond which (for him) scientia naturalis trespasses into the terrain of metaphysics, i.e., for instance, when tackling the question of the eternal mover, discussed by Aristotle in the last book of the Physics.

Then, the Paduan professor launches into a naturalization, i.e., a reduc. Jacopo Zabarella () is a great figure of the aristotelian commentary in Padua, who concludes centuries of questions and rediscoveries about Author: Dominique Bouillon.

As Charles B. Schmitt remarked in his article, “Zabarella, Jacopo” in the Dictionary of Scientific Biography (vol. 14, ), most interpreters have pinpointed Zabarella’s lasting contribution to his work on logic and the scientific method.

As an instrumental discipline, logic makes for a useful tool of inquiry for all the arts and sciences. Edwards, William, “The Logic of Iacopo Zabarella (–)” (Columbia University Ph.D., ) Fournier, Marian, The Fabric of Life: Microscopy in the Seventeenth Century (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, ).

Jacopo Zabarella: Logic and the Mind. Abstract. Frege famously inveighed against Husserl’s psychologism in logic. By contrast, it is precisely the more detailed account than his predecessors of the link between logic and the structure of the human mind that is interesting in Iacopo Zabarella.

Giacomo (Jacopo) Zabarella (b. in Padua, d. in Padua) is considered the prime representative of Renaissance Italian Aristotelianism. Known most of all for his writings on logic and methodology, Zabarella was an alumnus of the University of Padua, where he received his Ph.D.

in : Luigi Speranza. Giacomo Zabarella () was a Renaissance Aristotelian who enjoyed extraordinary prestige in life, especially in the fields of logic and natural philosophy.

The De rebus naturalibus libri XXX was completed by Zabarella at the very end of his life: the dedicatory letter to Pope Sixtus V is dated just a month before his death. Jacopo Zabarella’s two treatises On Methods and On Regressus () are among the most important Renaissance discussions of how scientific knowledge should be acquired, arranged, and transmitted.

They belong to a lively debate about the order in which sciences should be taught and the method to be followed in scientific demonstration that roiled the Late. Genre/Form: Early works Early works to Ouvrages avant Additional Physical Format: Online version: Zabarella, Jacopo, Jacobi Zabarellae Opera logica.

“The period - is a distinctive one in the history of logic. It begins when the great works of fourteenth-century logic, embedded in university curricula all over Europe (1), are replaced by new and different texts; it ends when the 'new philosophies', first of Descartes and later of Locke, infiltrate the study of logic and lead logicians to embrace an '[e]xplicit consideration of.

Edwards, W. F.:‘The Logic of Iacopo Zabarella’, Ph.D. dissertation, Columbia University. Google Scholar Euclid:The Elements of Geometrie of the Most Ancient Philosopher Euclide of Megara [transl. and annotated by H. Billingsley with preface (and annotations) by John Dee], John Daye, by:.

Jacopo Zabarella and Hieronymus Fabricius ab Aquapendente on the Usefulness of the Vitreous Humor. In: Distelzweig P., Goldberg B., Ragland E. (eds) Early Modern Medicine and Natural Philosophy.

History, Philosophy and Theory of the Life Sciences, vol Author: Tawrin Baker.Zabarella, Jacopo ( words) [German Version] (Sep 9,Padua –Padua), Aristotelian philosopher.

Zabarella studied the humanistic disciplines along with logic, mathematics, and natural philosophy in Padua, which then belonged to the Venetian Republic. In he was appointed professor of logic at the university. In Giacomo (or Jacopo) Zabarella (5 September 15 October ) was an Italian Aristotelian philosopher and logician.

He was accused of atheismMarie Nicolas Bouillet, Alexis Chassang (ed.): Dictionnaire universel d histoire et de géographie.