Latin in November

Latin in November

2Doctors

Live Latin Courses Taught at the Scholasticum, this November:

The Scholasticum will be offering online Latin courses in the Month of November.  The courses will each consist of 12 one hour sessions and be offered via live video-conference (using the free software GotoMeeting.com) to students on the Internet anywhere in the world. Students will need a high speed connection (at least ADSL or DSL), a computer, tablet or smart phone with a microphone and video camera.

The expense for individual students will be €240.

The courses will have 1 ECTS (European Transfer Credit) value and be taught at the University level.

Each course will emphasize speaking, reading and writing, and serve to prepare students for our Biblicus Cycle and Sentences Cycle.

There will be 4 levels of course taught: Latin 1, Latin 2Latin 3 & Latin 4.

Latin 1, will be a complete introduction to Latin grammar for adults who have never studied Latin.

Latin 2, will be course designed to familiarize the student with the Language in the a written and spoken, and serves as a refresher course for those who have studied Latin but not in recent years.

Latin 3, will be a course for those who know Latin but need to learn to read Philosophical texts in Latin.

Latin 4, will be a course for those who know Latin but need to learn to read Theological texts in Latin.

If you are interested in registering for any one of these courses, please use the form below to contact the Registrar’s Office. Thank you.

Comments or questions are welcome.

Registrar's Office Contact Form
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Philosophy Courses Offered — Fall 2016

Philosophy Courses Offered — Fall 2016

Philosophy

PHILOSOPHICUS CYCLE — Year I — AUTUMN 2016

The Weekly Schedule* of Classes during Fall Semester (Oct 5, 2016 to Jan 27, 2017) offered by the Department of Philosophy at the graduate level, is as follows:

Rome / NYC Time Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday
3 PM / 9 AM P-130
4 PM / 10 AM H-100 P-200 P-130 H-100 H-100
5 PM / 11 AM P-120 P-110 P-120 P-200 P-200
6 PM / 12 Noon P-110 P-120 P-110 P-120

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For Students seeking a Certificate or M.A. in Scholastic Philosophy from the Scholasticum, they must successfully complete each of the above courses as part of the 120 credit requirement of the Philosophicus Cycle. These courses will be offered at least once every 2 years.

According to Italian Law, Students seeking a Certificate or degree, must complete all the courses in the Cycle within a 5 year period.*

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To register for any or all of these courses contact the Registrar using the Form on the Registrar’s Page.  For semester students, you can take all these courses for an expense of € 2500, for part-time students, the expense is € 150 per ECT.  Students not seeking transcripts or credits may audit any of these courses for €50 per ECT.  Audtors, during the month of October, may upgrade their status to a part-time, credit-seeking student by paying the difference in the expense of €100 per ECT, if they so decide.

All courses will be taught by live Video Conference, using GOTO Meeting’s software (free to our students). Students must acquire the textbooks from a bookstore in their own country, and have highspeed internet connection (DSL or ADSL at least), and a computer, tablet or Smart phone with a video camera, microphone and video capabilities.  Due to a lack of students in any particular course, The Scholasticum reserves the right to cancel the course; in such a case, all tuition fees for that course will be reimbursed to the Student(s).

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Course Descriptions

For more information about our rules and regulations or about these courses, see our Annuario Accademico, which you can download for free from the Registrar’s Page.  However, NOTE WELL, that the course descriptions published here take precedence over those in the Annuario’s printed edition.

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H-100 History of Philosophy: Classical Period  4 ECTS

with Prof. Matteo Scozia, A.B.D. , M.A., B.A.                Lecture

Languages in Class: English & Italian
Languages for Written Assignments: English, French, Spanish, Italian

Course Description: This course will present the ancient philosophical discourse from its pre-Socratic origins to the late neoplatonic experience. Some of the most important philosophical debates (Logic, Physics, Metaphysics, and Ethics), discussed during the classical period, will be investigated through an analytical study of the most relevant authors. In this way, several authors will be considered, such as the Presocratic philosophers, Socrates, Plato, Aristotle, the schools of Epicureism, Stoicism, and Neoplatonism (Proclus and Plotinus). In presenting this historical and philosophical process a selection of primary sources will be discussed in class.

Grade to be based on:

10% Class participation
50% Written Assignments and Class Article Presentations
40% Term Paper

Text Books:

Kenny A., A New History of Western Philosophy: Ancient Philosophy, Clarendon press, Oxford, 2004.

Nota Bene: Selections from Primary Sources will be proposed as the class progresses.

Recommended Reading:

Brunschwig J. – Lloyd G. E. R., Greek Thought: A Guide to Classical Knowledge, Harvard University press, Cambridge (Mass.), 2000;
Frede M., Essays in Ancient Philosophy, Clarendon press, Oxford, 1987 (ISBN-10: 0816612757 ISBN-13: 978-0816612758)

 

P-130 Proclus Lycaeus & the Liber de Causis   —  4 ECTS

with Dr. Pilar Herráiz Oliva, Ph.D., M.A., B.A.        Mixed Method

Languages in Class: English, Spanish
Languages for Written Assignments: English, French, Italian, Spanish.

Course Description:  The aim of this course is to examine and discuss the philosophy of Proclus by paying special attention to his fundamental role in the transmission of Platonic philosophy from Antiquity to the Middle Ages. His main work, the Elements of Theology, was adapted by the Arabs and translated in the 12th century into Latin as Liber de Causis, but it was also frequently quoted as Liber Aristotelis de expositione bonitatis purae. The Liber de Causis circulated widely in the Middle Ages and it was studied and commented at the medieval universities, but its influence can be seen in thinkers as late as Hegel. Therefore, in this course, we will mainly focus on this work and its transmission, but this will be carried out without missing the scope of other extant works by Proclus.

Grade to be based on:

10% Class participation
40% Written Assignments and Class Article Presentations
50% Term Paper

Text Books:

Proclus, Elementatio Theologica. The Elements of Theology, translation by Dodds, E.R., Clarendon Press, Oxford, 1992 (2nd edition). (ISBN 10: 0198140975 / ISBN 13: 978-0198140979).
The Book of Causes: Liber De Causis. Translation by Bernardo Carlos Bazán. Marquette University Press, Milwaukee, 1984. (ISBN 10: 0874622255 ISBN 13: 978-0874622256).

Recommended reading:

Steel, C., “Proclus”, in The Cambridge History of Philosophy in Late Antiquity, vol. 2. L. Gerson (ed.), Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, 2015. (ISBN 10: 1107558808 ISBN 13: 978-1107558809).

Nota Bene: Selected  sources will be provided as the class progresses.

 

P-200 Patristic Philosophy  —  6 ECTS

with Dr. Enrico Moro, RF, Ph.D, MSc, BA                Lecture

Languages in Class: Italian
Languages for Written Assignments: English, Italian, Spanish, French

Course Description: The purpose of the course is to introduce patristic philosophy to students,  providing them with a basic knowledge of the most significant authors, contents, works and characteristics of ancient Christian thought (from the 2nd to the 7th century). Particular attention will therefore be paid to the presence of philosophical doctrines in the Christian context, and more in general to the attitude of early Christian thinkers towards pagan philosophy.

Grade to be based on:

10 % Participation,
40 % Assignments,
50 % Term Paper

Text Books:

C. Moreschini, Storia del pensiero cristiano tardo-antico, Con la collaborazione di F. Perono Cacciafoco, G. Catapano, S. Matteoli, B. Motta, S. Petri, P. Podolak, C. Schipani, C.O. Tommasi, Indici a cura di V. Cicero, Presentazione di G. Reale, Bompiani, Milano 2013 (ISBN: 978-8-845-27236-3)

Recommended reading:

A Companion to Ancient Philosophy, Edited by M.L. Gill and P. Pellegrin, Wiley – Blackwell, Malden – Oxford 2006 (ISBN: 978-0-631-21061-0), Parts II-V
The Wiley Blackwell Companion to Patristics, edited by K. Parry, Blackwell, Malden – Oxford 2015 (ISBN: 987-1-118-43871-8)
The Routledge Companion to Early Christian Thought, edited by D.J. Bingham, Routledge, New York – London 2010 (ISBN:978-0-415-44225-1)

 

P-110 The Philosophy of Plato  —  6 ECTS

with Dr. Francisco Romero Carrasquillo, Ph.D, MA, BA                Mixed Method

Languages in Class: English, Spanish
Languages for Written Assignments: English, Italian, Spanish, French

Course Description: After a brief introduction to the Life and works of Plato, the course will focus on his key Philosophical teachings, with particular emphasis on those which influenced the medieval Scholastics and later thinkers.

Grade to be based on:

10 % Participation,
40 % Assignments,
50 % Term Paper

Text Books: Any collected works of Plato.

Recommended reading:

Copleston, Frederick. A History of Philosophy, Vol. 1: Greece and Rome: From the Pre-Socratics to Plotinus
Pieper, Josef. Abuse of Language, Abuse of Power
__________. Leisure: The Basis of Culture
__________. The Philosophical Act
__________. Enthusiasm and Divine Madness
Sayre, Kenneth M., Plato’s Literary Garden: How to Read a Platonic Dialogue. Notre Dame, 2002.

 

P-120 The Philosophy of Aristotle  —  8 ECTS

with Dr. Francisco Romero Carrasquillo, Ph.D, MA, BA                Mixed Method

Languages in Class: English, Spanish
Languages for Written Assignments: English, Italian, Spanish, French

Course Description: After a brief introduction to the Life and works of Aristotle, the course will focus on his key Philosophical teachings, with particular emphasis on those which influenced the medieval Scholastics and later thinkers.

Grade to be based on:

10 % Participation,
40 % Assignments,
50 % Term Paper

Text Books:  Any collected works of Aristotle.

Recommended Reading:

Lear, Jonathan. The Desire to Understand. Cambridge, 1998.
Gerson, Lloyd. Aristotle and Other Platonists. Cornell, 2006.

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* Note, that Rome time is 6 hours ahead of New York City Time, except from October 30 to November 5, when it is 5 hours ahead.  Thus, 3 pm corresponds to 9 am, except during the period of October 30 to November 5th, when it corresponds to 10 am.

The Scholasticum is incorporated in Italian Law with the official name, Studium Scholasticum Onlus. It is seeking from the Ministry of Public Education, in the Republic of Italy, authorization to confer a Master’s Degree in Scholastic Philosophy on all its students who have completed the Philosophicus Cycle, described in our Annuario.  Acquisition of this authority from the Ministry is expected within 2-3 years. Students seeking a M.A. rather than a Certificate will be further required to write a Master’s Thesis.  Students seeking to complete the Philosophicus Cycle have a 5 year time span in which to do so, during which they can study as full time, semester students, or as part time ad hoc students. See our Annuario on the Registrar’s Page for more information.

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Lombard’s Sentences, to be taught for 1st time since Middle Ages

Lombard’s Sentences, to be taught for 1st time since Middle Ages

ScholasticTheologyFor the first time since the Middle Ages, the Sentences of Peter Lombard will be taught at the University Level as a graduate level course towards a Masters in Scholastic Method.

This epoch making event for the Academic world will take place at The Scholasticum, a nascent institute of Medieval Studies, headquartered at Bagnoregio, Italy.

The course, which will be taught on live Video-Conference, with GotoMeeting, so that students may participate from anywhere in the world, will start on October 5, 2016 and end on January 27, 2017, and be taught from 3 to 7 pm Rome time. The text of discussion will be the Primus Liber Sententiarum Petri Lombardi, which contains his sentences De Deo Uno et Trino. In the Spring, the second book will be discussed.

The novel method of instruction, which will emphasize acquiring a profound and firm grasp of the Scholastic Method of disputation, will be conducted thuswise:

1) The faculty serving as the magistri in iudicio will meet weekly in private to determine the questions to be asked in regard to each Distinction of Lombard’ text.

2) The students will be divided into 2 groups or teams, called “choirs”.

3) One choir will take the pro all the odd numbered questions, and the other the pro on the even, and vice versa, the one the contra for the even and the other the contra for the odd.

4) Each choir shall elect a subdeacon, who is the team leader, so to say.

5) Subdeacons communicate with the magistri and those doing the Responsiones, the Sententiarii, who will be chosen among the more prepared students and those who intend to go on to the Magister Sacrae Doctrinae cycle, at the end of 2 years.

6) Subdeacons parcel out the arguments pro and contra for each question to each student, e. g. you do 1 arg pro for q 1, and 1 pro for q. 3, but you over there do 1 arg contra for q. 2 and for q. 4.

7) Students can do 4 kinds of arguments for the pro or contra:  an ad exemplum and an ex exemplo, a coloratio and an ex novo. Each kind of argument is graded according to a specific criteria for points. Each shall write his argument in Latin and in a good vernacular translation, and footnote it.  Students draw their arguments principally from the writings of Saints Thomas Aquinas (Scriptum super Sententias) and Bonaventure (Commentaria in Quatuor Libros Sententiarum), each of which together with Lombard’s text are the textbooks of the course.

8) When the args are prepared the subdeacon communicates them to the magistri and the Sententiarius (student doing that specific responsio)

9) The Sententiarius writes up his responsio, in Latin and 1 vernacular language, and responds to all the args opposed to his position.

10) Students meet on settled day, read the Distinction from Lombard, and then give arguments pro and contra and responsio out loud in class to each question.   The Magistri of the day read the points awarded for each student for specific work out-loud in front of all so all may know the quality of the work of each.

11) Students contributions are collected in a progressive archive as a Commentarium apud Aulum for future reference.

12) Magistri from time to time give general instructions, interventions, corrections, precisions.

13) At end of semester, magistri tally the points awarded each student and give a grade.

The Quaestiones disputatae are a separate course, though they are included in the 1 time student fee for the Sentences. In these, each student selects a topic and writes up on his own a number of Questiones and Responses with all arguments pro and contra, to demonstrate his grasp of the scholastic method. The Questions chosen must pertain to the topic of the Book of Lombard under discussion during that semester, but may regard either theology or philosophy or another medieval science as the case may  be. Each student may chose 1 academic as his tutor to prepare his Quaestiones. The best works will be read alound in a special academic ceremony as indicated in our Institute’s Academic Calendar (see our Annuario Accademico, final pages — Available from our Registrar’s Page).

The student expense requested will be € 2500 euro per semester. Enrollment will be limited to 16 students, on a first come basis. Students must have either a B.A./S.T.B. in Philosophy or Theology or the equivalent. Proficiency in Latin is required. The course is 20 ECTS, and its fee includes 8 ECTS of electives, and the 2 ETCs Quaestiones disputatae course. The entire cycle is 2 years each of 2 semesters of 30 Ects: or 120 ECTs total.

To register for this course, contact the Registrar’s Office via the Registrar’s Page on our website.

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Scholastic Theology

Scholastic Theology

Our course of studies in Scholastic Theology is organized into two levels. The first is known as the « Baccalaureatus Sententiarius » Cycle, the second, the most advanced of all studies, as the « Magister Sacrae Doctrinae ».

The « Baccalaureatus Sententiarius » Cycle

The cycle of studies known as the « Baccalaureatus Sententiarius » Cycle has a threefold purpose:

1) to give the student a complete and detailed understanding of the Master Peter Lombard’s Four Books of Sentences.

2) to profoundly train the student in the method and practice of Scholastic argumentation

3) to impart to the student a detailed and exact understanding of the theology and theological positions of Saints Thomas Aquinas and Bonaventure of Bagnoregio, as expressed in their Commentaria on the Sentences.

As such, the « Baccalaureatus Sententarius » Cycle, inspired by the cycle of studies of similar name at the University of Paris in the mid-13th century, comprises 2 kinds of obligatory courses, those on the Sentences and Quaestiones Disputatae, wherein the Students demonstrate their theological acumen in the classical Scholastic form.

In addition to the obligatory courses, the students may be required to take courses in the Biblicus or Philosophicus cycles, if they lack the proper preparation for the study of the Sentences. Students are also required to chose from the courses in the Biblicus and Philosophicus cycles to supplement and expand their comprehension of the Sentences and their Commentaries, such that in each semester they have at least 30 ECTS of course work.

Form of Instruction for the Study of the Sentences

The study of the Sentences of Master Peter Lombard at the Institute has its own special regimen and form, in which Instructors and students, both those in the Baccalaureatus and Sententiarii participate.

For each Book of Lombard, the instruction will be moderated by a panel of Academics known as the Magistri in iudicio, appointed by the Faculty of Theology. The arguments pro and contra will be presented by two groups of Baccalaureati, led each by a Sublector, and the Responsiones will be given by the Lectores, chosen from among the Sententiarii and the more prepared Baccalaureati.

The Magistri in iudicio shall determine and set the calendar of discussions for each Distinctio and assign the roles of Lector and Sublectores, as well as given general and specific instructions as to the progress of the studium, the requirements for participation for each student, and the grades for class participation & assignments which grades comprise the entire basis for the final grade given for the each of the courses on the Four Books.

For the Quaestiones Disputatae, each student in the Baccalaureatus Cycle must select 1 such course each semester, for a total of 4 during the Cycle of specialization.  For which purpose, the student may freely chose 1 member of the Faculty of Theology to be his Magister, with the Dean assigning another 3 to judge the quality of his work.

The length, form and contents of the Quaestiones Disputatae are to be determined by the Dean of the Faculty in consultation with the Magistri in iudicio for that semester.  For the Quaestiones, the entire grade will be based on the written work of the student.

FIRST YEAR

 

S-100    The First Book of Sentences — 20 ECTS

S-140    Quaestiones Disputatae on the One and Triune God ad Intra — 2 ECTS

S-150    Quaestiones Disputatae on the One and Triune God ad Extra — 2 ECTS

S-200    The Second Book of Sentences — 20 ECTS

S-240    Quaestiones Disputatae on the Creation of All Things — 2 ECTS

S-250    Quaestiones Disputatae on the Fall of Angels and Men — 2 ECTS

 

SECOND YEAR

S-300    The Third Book of Sentences — 20 ECTS

S-340    Quaestiones Disputatae on the Incarnation — 2 ECTS

S-350    Quaestiones Disputatae on the Redemption — 2 ECTS

S-400    The Fouth Book of Sentences — 20 ECTS

S-440    Quaestiones Disputatae on the Sacraments — 2 ECTS

S-450    Quaestiones Disputatae on the Last Things — 2 ECTS

 

Studies for the Magister Sacrae Doctrinae

The final level of studies at the Institute is known as the « Magister Sacrae Doctrinae », and it has a threefold purpose:

1) to provide the prospective student a practical experience in Lecturing on the Four Books of Sentences after the manner of Saints Thomas Aquinas and Saints Bonaventure.

2) to give occasion to the prospective doctorandus to write his own Commentaria on the Four Books of the Sentences.

3) to prepare the student to demonstrate his complete mastery of Scholastic Theology and Philosophy in 4 sessions of Quaestiones Quodlibetales.

As such, the studies of the « Magister Sacrae Doctrinae » , inspired by the studies required for the title of Magister Sacrae Doctrinae at the University of Paris in the mid-13th century, comprises 3 fundamental obligations, each which comprise in part the total grade received:

1) Substantial attendance in the Studium as a Sententiarius, fulfilling the role of Lector and sharing in the duties of the Magistri in iudicio:     30% of final grade.

2) Completion and submission of his own Commentaria on the Four Books of Sentences:     50% of final grade.

3) Demonstrating a mature and complete grasp of Scholastic Theology, Philosophy and Sacred Scripture during 4 Quodlibetal Sessions, in which the entire faculty and student body propose to him a number of Quaestiones, to which he must respond cum fide quae intelligentiam quaerat in Sapientia within the time period specified by the Dean of the Faculty:      20% of final grade.

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Medieval Biblical Studies

Medieval Biblical Studies

Our course  in Medieval Biblical Studies is known as the « Baccalaureatus Biblicus » cycle, and it has a twofold purpose:

1) to provide students of the Sentences of Lombard sufficient preparation in the understanding and appreciation of Sacred Scripture in the Middle Ages as is necessary and useful for the understanding of the use of Scripture in the Sentences and their commentaria,

2) to allow students who which to specialize in Medieval Scriptural Studies a complete 2 year course-work focusing intensely on the field in general and specific aspects.

As such, the « Baccalaureatus Biblicus » Cycle, inspired by the cycle of studies of similar name at the University of Paris in the mid-13th century, includes a variety of courses, of general and special interest.

The course offerings are of 2 kinds, Research Seminars and Lectiones.  The former comprise the bulk of the courses, the latter are for students unfamiliar with the text of the Vulgate and Medieval Glosses.

Of the first kind, there is a two-year specialization which is devoted to fostering and training the student in the forensic method of historical research and to familiarize him with the historical texts, methods, theology and interpretation of Sacred Scripture from the Patristic Era to the High Middle Ages (c. 1300 A. D.).

The courses which comprise this cycle are as follows:

FIRST YEAR

B-100  The Canon of Scripture in the Fathers of the Church — 3 ECTS
B-110 The Authority and Inspiration of Sacred Scripture according to the Fathers of the Church — 3 ECTS
B-120 The Use and Interpretation of Sacred Scripture by the Fathers of the Church — 6 ECTS
B-130 The History of the Authority of the Fathers of the Church down to the Middle Ages — 2 ECTS
B-140 The influence and role of Saint Augustine in the interpretation of Sacred Scripture in the West — 6 ECTS
B-150 The Patristic Texts which were Loci of Authority for the Study of Sacred Scripture in the early Middle Ages — 8 ECTS
B-160 The origin of the Vulgate and its transmission down to the Middle Ages — 2 ECTS
M-100 Latin Paleography of the 8th to 14th Centuries — 4 ECTS
B-200 The Study of Sacred Scripture in the Carolingian Era — 4 ECTS
B-210 The Use of Sacred Scripture by the Early Scholastics — 4 ECTS
B-220 Sacred Scripture and the Victorines — 3 ECTS
T-130  An Introduction to Peter Lombard’s Four Books of Sentences — 7 ECTS.
B-230  The First Masters and their use of Sacred Scripture — 4 ECTS
B-240 The History of the Development of the Roman Rite up until the Missale Regulare of 1246 — 4 ECTS

SECOND YEAR

H-200  The History of Theology upto John Duns Scotus  —  8 ECTS
B-300  The Glossae, their origins, composition and influence on the development of Medieval Theology — 6 ECTS
B-310  Peter Lombard and His Glossa — 4 ECTS
B-320  The Glossa ordinaria — 8 ECTS
B-400  The Scriptural Commentaries of Saint Thomas Aquinas — 8 ECTS
B-410  The Scriptural Commentaries of Saint Bonaventure — 6 ECTS
B-420 Saint Thomas’s Theology of Scripture — 4 ECTS
B-430 Saint Bonaventure’s Theology of Scripture — 4 ECTS
B-440 The Role of Scripture in the Scholastic Theology of Saint Thomas — 6 ECTS
B-450 The Role of Scripture in the Scholastic Theology of Saint Bonaventure — 6 ECTS

LECTIONES SACRARUM SCRIPTURARUM

Students, who are not familiar with the Latin Vulgate, will be required to take the following courses, wherein the text of the Vulgate will be read and studied according to the medieval Glossae.

B-500  The Vulgate Pentateuch — 1 ECTS
B-510 The Vulgate Historical Books — 1 ECTS
B-520  The Vulgate Prophets — 1 ECTS
B-530  The Vulgate Psalms — 1 ECTS
B-540  The Vulgate Wisdom Books — 1 ECTS
B-600  The Vulgate Synoptic Gospels — 2 ECTS
B-610  The Vulgate Johannine Corpus — 1 ECTS
B-620  The Vulgate Pauline Corpus & Acts — 2 ECTS
B-630  The Vulgate Canonical Letters — 1 ECTS
B-650  The Vulgate Apocalypse — 1 ECTS

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Medieval Philosophy

Medieval Philosophy

Our course of studies in Medieval Philosophy is known as the « Baccalaureatus Philosophicus » Cycle, and it has a twofold purpose:

1) to impart to prospective students of Lombard’s Sentences an understanding of the principles of Medieval Philosophy and the principal thinkers of that age.
2) to provide students desiring to specialize in the study of Medieval Philosophy a complete two-year cycle of courses providing general and specialized studies in this field.

As such, the « Baccalaureatus Philosophicus » Cycle, inspired by the cycle of studies of similar name at the University of Paris in the mid-13th century, comprises 3 kinds of courses: lectures, seminars and research groups.

FIRST YEAR

H-100    History of Philosophy in the Classical Period (750 B.C – 600 A. D.)  — 6 ECTS
P-110    Plato and his Philosophy  — 6 ECTS
P-120    Aristotle and his Philosophy  — 8 ECTS
P-130    Proculus Lycaeus and the Liber de Causis  — 4 ECTS
P-200    Patristic Philosophy  — 6 ECTS
P-210    Pseudo-Dionysius and his Philosophy  — 4 ECTS
P-220    St. Severinus Boethius and his Philosophy  — 4 ECTS
P-230    St. Augustine of Hippo and his Philosophy  — 6 ECTS
H-300    History of Philosophy in the Middle Ages (600-1350 A. D.)  — 5 ECTS
P-300    Scotus Erigena and his Philosophy — 2 ECTS
H-400    The History of Scholasticism from its origins to to Bl. John Duns Scotus — 6 ECTS
P-310    Peter Abelard and His Philosophy — 3 ECTS

SECOND YEAR

P-320    Avicenna and His Philosophy — 3 ECTS
P-330    Averroes and His Philosophy — 3 ECTS
P-340    Avicebron and his Fons Vitae — 2 ECTS
P-350    Maimonides and his Guide to the Perplexed — 3 ECTS
P-360    Peter of Spain and his Summulae Logicales — 3 ECTS
P-370    Saint Thomas Aquinas and his Philosophy —  12 ECTS
P-380    Saint Bonaventure and his Philosophy —  8 ECTS
P-390    Bl. John Duns Scotus and his Philosophy —  10 ECTS
P-400    Medieval Nominalism  —  3 ECTS
H-410    History of the Thomistic School — 4 ECTS
H-420    History of the Scotistic School — 4 ECTS
H-430    History of Bonaventurian Studies — 2 ECTS
P-410    Raymond Lull and his Philosophy — 3 ECTS

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