Medieval Logic, Metaphysics, and Science: Texts and Problems
Lomonosov Moscow State University - Radboud University Joint Colloquium
The Colloquium intends to bring together researchers working on different medieval philosophical traditions (Latin, Byzantine, Arabic, Hebrew, Russian, etc.) and particularly exploring matters of logic, ontology, epistemology and scientific thought broadly construed. In particular, the Colloquium aims to showcase the recent scholarship on medieval philosophy that implements a twofold approach, i.e. addressing theoretical philosophical problems in their past iterations and doing so on a rigorous textual basis.
Research on the plethora of still understudied or practically unknown medieval philosophical texts is growing fast. This whole body of increasingly available research impacts the understanding of traditionally more studied authors, texts and doctrines, now contextualised in a larger and more nuanced framework.
Therefore, throughout the Colloquium, we intend to bring together those scholars who are contributing to changing and expanding the picture of medieval philosophy by discovering, editing, interpreting or re-interpreting both well-known and lesser-known texts that have, nonetheless, played an important role in the history of ideas.
To get the Zoom link please send a message to email@example.com, indicating your name and institutional affiliation.
Moderators: Graziana Ciola, Danila Maslov
20 October, 5pm GMT+2 (Europe/Amsterdam Time Zone); 18:00 Moscow Time
Mikhail Shpakovsky, "Old Russian Short Treatise «On Sosuzhdenie» («On participation») and Its Sources"
3 November, 5pm Europe/Amsterdam Time Zone
Stephen Lahey (Lincoln, Nebraska), the title will be announced later
10 November, 5pm Europe/Amsterdam Time Zone
Paul Bakker (Nijmegen), the title will be announced later
17 November, 5pm Europe/Amsterdam Time Zone
Maria Sorokina (Paris), the title will be announced later