Im Sortiment seit:
Kartoniert / Broschiert
Softcover reprint of the original 1st ed. 1975
Carlson Jr., C. P.
One of the pleasures and privileges of scholarship is the opportunity to express one's gratitude to friends and colleagues upon the occasion of a publication. As with many scholarly first books, this present work had its genesis as a doctoral dissertation, and hence my first and most profound acknowledgment must be to Professor S. Harrison Thomson of the University of Colorado, whom I am honored to be able to describe as my mentor. Only my fellow "Old Thomsonians" can appreciate the common debt we owe to this great medievalist who was also a magni ficent teacher and counsellor. Presently in retirement, he continues to be our principal inspiration and model of scholarly distinction. I am also greatly indebted to another former mentor and now my senior colleague and chairman at the University of Denver, Professor Allen D. Breck, who, together with Deans Edward A. Lindell and Gerhard H. Mundinger, constantly encouraged and assisted my further progress and read the manuscript in its final stages, offering many valuable sugges tions as to style and substance. My university provided me with generous support in the form of research funds and clerical services; I am grateful to. those colleagues who made this assistance possible, as well as to friends at other institutions who shared their knowledge and frequently gave salutary advice.
Springer Book Archives
I. Introduction.- 1. Preliminary Remarks: (Paulinism in the Middle Ages).- 2. The Problem of (Justification in Medieval Theology).- II. Justification in the (Pauline Commentaries).- 1. The Commentaries.- (1) Ambrosiaster.- (2) St. Augustine.- (3) Pelagius.- (4) Cassiodorus.- (5) Rabanus Maurus.- (6) Sedulius Scotus.- (7) Florus of Lyons.- (8) Ps.-Haymo of Halberstadt.- (9) Hatto (Atto) of Vercelli.- (10) Lanfranc of Bec (of Canterbury).- (11) Glossa ordinaria.- (12) St. Bruno of Cologne.- (13) Peter Abelard.- (14) William of St. Thierry.- (15) Hervaeus Burgidolensis.- (16) Peter Lombard.- (17) Robert of Melun.- (18) Richard of St. Victor, Ps.-Hugh of St. Victor.- (19) St. Thomas Aquinas.- (20) Giles of Rome.- (21) Peter Aureoli.- (22) Nicholas of Lyra.- 2. Conclusions and Analysis.- III. Justification in the early Scholastic Literature.- 1. The Carolingian Period.- 2. Early Scholasticism: Tenth to Twelfth Centuries.- IV. The Completion of the Medieval Doctrine: The Processus Justificationis.- 1. First Statements.- 2. The Completed Doctrine.- 3. The Later Scholastics.- V. Conclusions.