les-sto-ciens-et-platon-monistes-ou-dualistes

Les stoïciens et Platon - monistes ou dualistes ?

Vladimír Mikeš

The article defends the proximity between the early Stoics' and Plato's understanding of the principles and allows thus for an explanation of a systematic ambiguity in both concepts.

Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 102 (2), 2020, 299-323.

mitteleuropa-zwischen-realit-t-chim-re-und-konzept-europaeana-pragensia-7

Mitteleuropa? Zwischen Realität, Chimäre und Konzept (Europaeana Pragensia 7)

J. P. Arnason, P. Hlaváček, S. Troebst (eds.)

A collective monograph on the phenonomenon of Central Europe from Czech, German, Austrian, Polish and Hungaria perspectives.

Praha: Filosofia 2015.

o-proziravosti-v-teologicke-sume-on-prudence-in-summa-theologiae-czech-transl-and-study

O prozíravosti v Teologické sumě [On prudence in Summa theologiae], Czech transl. and study

Tomáš Machula
Czech translation of Aquinas’ treatise on prudence from the Summa theologiae with an introductory study.
Prague: Krystal OP, 150 pp.
paolo-barb-da-soncino

Paolo Barbò da Soncino

Efrem Jindráček

Critical edition of the commentary on Aristotle’s Metaphysics by the Renaissance thomist Paolo Barbò da Soncino;

Rome: Angelicum University Press 2017, pp. 323.

paul-of-venice-and-realist-developments-of-roger-swyneshed-s-treatment-of-semantic-paradoxes

Paul of Venice and Realist Developments of Roger Swyneshed's Treatment of Semantic Paradoxes

Miroslav Hanke
In this paper, Miroslav Hanke offers an in-depth analysis of the contextualist solution to Liar antinomies (such as “This sentence is false”) introduced in the late fourteenth century by Paul of Venice (1369–1429).
History and Philosophy of Logic 38,4 (2017): 299–315
sacramentum-magnum

Sacramentum Magnum

Pavel Blažek, editor

Volume of essays by 16 international scholars on the medieval theology of marriage. The publication is the outcome of an international conference held in Prague in 2012;

Münster: Aschendorff-Verlag 2018, pp. 532

stephen-of-palec-s-quaestio-de-esse-aeterno-a-study-and-critical-edition

Stephen of Páleč’s Quaestio de esse aeterno. A study and critical edition

Ota Pavlíček
This article provides an editio princeps of Stephen of Páleč’s Quaestio de esse aeterno together with an extensive biographical and doctrinal study.
Archives d'histoire doctrinale et littéraire du Moyen Âge 84 (2017): 349–378
the-imagined-communities-of-yom-tov-lipman-m-hlhausen-heresy-and-communal-boundaries-in-sefer-nizzahon

The ‘Imagined Communities’ of Yom Tov Lipman Mühlhausen: Heresy and Communal Boundaries in Sefer Nizzahon

Milan Žonca
The article is the most detailed study published in recent years of Yom Tov Lipman Mühlhausen, a hitherto neglected Jewish author active at the turn of the fifteenth century in Bohemia.
Wiesbaden: Harrassowitz Verlag 2018, pp. 119–143
thomas-of-stitne-s-on-the-householder-o-hospodarovi-and-its-latin-model

Thomas of Štítné's On the Householder (O Hospodářovi) and its Latin Model

Pavel Blažek
The tract On the Householder (O Hospodářovi) written in 1376 by the lay nobleman Thomas of Štítné holds a place of pride in the history of old Czech didactic literature. Pavel Blažek presents his discovery of the Latin source and model of On the householder: the (until 2018) unedited Latin sermons on the Christian household by the Bavarian Franciscan preacher Berthold of Regensburg (d. 1272). Providing a careful analysis of the relationship of On the householder to its newly discovered model, Blažek shows that Thomas of Štítné used Berthold’s sermons very freely creating thus on their basis a text which was very much his own.
Turnhout: Brepols 2018, pp. 91–119
what-is-in-the-mirror-the-metaphysics-of-mirror-images-in-albert-the-great-and-peter-auriol

What is in the Mirror? The Metaphysics of Mirror Images in Albert the Great and Peter Auriol

Lukáš Lička
Although the phenomenon of mirror images counts among the causes celèbres of medieval natural philosophy, it has surprisingly not received any systematic treatment in modern scholarship so far. In his pioneering study, Lukáš Lička assesses for the first time in detail the two main, and mutually exclusive, medieval explanations of this optical phenomenon. The first was formulated by Albert the Great, the second by Peter Auriol.
London: Routledge, 2019, pp. 131–148