A Fifteenth-Century Spanish Treatise on Consequences JOKE SPRUYT During a visit to Spain in the Autumn of 1971, Professor De Rijk came across two copies of an introductory Sum of Logic in the libraries of Sevilla and Zaragoza, which in the Zaragoza copy was entitled “Logica Morelli”. 1 This Logica , which presents a complete account of the material usually discussed in late medieval textbooks, seems to neatly testify to the way in which logic was taught in ﬁ fteenth-century Spain. The present edition is of the section of the Summa entitled De conse- quenciis . It is ﬁ rst of all intended as a modest contribution to the ongo- ing research on the development of the theory of consequences in the Middle Ages, which forms one of the most important parts of medieval logic. Again, while the fourteenth century may be regarded as the most important period as far as the development of the theory of consequences is concerned, the ﬁ fteenth century deserves our attention to determine, among other things, to what extent certain traditions (e.g. nominalism) managed to thrive during the late Middle Ages. 2 Particularly in the late ﬁ fteenth and sixteenth centuries the
Vivarium – Brill
Published: Jan 1, 1999
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