Bibliography: Cogitative and Related Topics

The following is a bibliography of secondary literature on the cogitative power and related topics.  I will be periodically updating this post when I have the time or find new articles. 

Please alert my attention to any lacunae.

  • Allers (1941). Rudolph Allers. “The vis cogitativa and evaluation” The New Scholasticism 15 (1941): 195-221
  • Allers (1941). “The Intellectual Cognition of Particulars,” The Thomist, 3:1 (1941): 95-163.
  • Ashley (2000). Ashley, Benedict M. O.P. “Aristotle’s De Sensu Et Sensato And De Memoria Et Reminiscentia As Thomistic Sources” Thomistic Institute: Summer 2000, The University of Notre Dame Thomistic Institute July 14-21, 2000.
  • Barker (2007). Mark Barker, The Cogitative Power: Objects and Terminology. Unpublished doctoral dissertation; Houston, TX: University of ST. Thomas Center for Thomistic Studies, 2007.
  • Black (2000). Deborah Black, “Imagination and Estimation: Arabic Paradigms and Latin Transformations,” Topoi 19 (2000): 59-75.
  • Black (1993). Black, Deborah L. “Estimation (wham) in Avicenna: The Logical and Psychological Dimensions.” Dialogue 32 (1993): 219-258.
  • Black (1996). Black, Deborah L. “Memory, Time and Individuals in Averroes’s Psychology.” Medieval Theology and Philosophy 5 (1996): 161–187.
  • Boulter (2006). Stephen Boulter, “Aquinas and Searle on Singular Thoughts” in Analytical Thomism: Traditions in Dialogue ed. Craig Paterson and Matthew S. Pugh. Burlington, VT: Ashgate, 2006. Chapter 4: 59-78.
  • Brennan (1949). Brennan, Robert O.P..Thomistic Psychology: A Philosophical Analysis of the Nature of Man (New York: Macmillian, 1949).
  • Braine (1992). David Braine, The Human Person: Animal and Spirit. Notre Dame, Indiana: University of Notre Dame Press, 1992.
  • Butera (2010). Giuseppe Butera, “Thomas Aquinas and Cognitive Therapy: An Exploration of the Promise of the Thomistic Psychology” and “Second Harvest: Further Reflections on the Promise of the Thomistic Psychology” in Philosophy, Psychiatry, & Psychology 17, 4 (2010): 347-366 and 377-383.
  • Cates (2009). Cates, Diana Fritz. Aquinas on the Emotions: A Religious-Ethical Inquiry (Washington, D.C.: Georgetown University Press, 2009).
  • de Koninck (1957). Charles de Koninck, “Abstraction from Matter”, Laval Theologique et Philosophique XIII (1957), 133-96; XVI (1960), 53-69, 169-88.
  • Deely (1971). John Deely, “Animal Intelligence and Concept-Formation,The Thomist 35: 1 (1971), 43-93.
  • De Haan (2011). Daniel D. De Haan, “Linguistic Apprehension as Incidental Sensation in Thomas Aquinas” American Catholic Philosophical Association, Proceedings of the ACPA, Vol. 84 (2011): 179-196.
  • Di Martino (2007). Carla Di Martino, “Memory And Recollection In Ibn Sînâ’s And Ibn Rushd’s Philosophical Texts Translated Into Latin In The Twelfth And Thirteenth Centuries: A Perspective On The Doctrine Of The Internal Senses In Arabic Psychological Science” in H. Lagerlund (ed.), Forming the Mind. Essays on the Internal Senses and the Mind/Body Problem from Avicenna to the Medical Enlightenment, (Netherlands: Springer, 2007) ch.2, 17–26.
  • Fabro (1938). Cornelio Fabro, “Knowledge and Perception in Aristotelico-Thomistic Psychology” New Scholasticism 12 (1938): 337-365.
  • Fabro (1942). Cornelio Fabro. Percezione e Pensiero (Milano, 1942;  2nd ed., Brescia, 1962).
  • Flynn (1953). Thomas V. Flynn, “The Cogitative Power,” The Thomist26 (1953): 542-563.
  • Frede (2001). Frede, Dorothea. “Aquinas on Phantasia” in D. Perler, ed., Ancient and Medieval Theories of Intentionality. Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 2001.
  • Gilson (1986). Etienne Gilson. Thomist Realism and the Critique of Knowledge (trans. Mark A. Wauck) San Francisco: Ignatius Press, 1986.
  • Goris (1996). Harm Goris, Free Creatures of an Eternal God: Thomas Aquinas on God’s Infallible Foreknowledge and Irresistible Will, (Thomas Instituut Utrecht, 4) Leuven: Peeters Publishers, 1996.
  • Henle (1982). Robert Henle, “The Basis of Philosophical Realism Re-Examined” New Scholasticism 56:1 (1982): 1-29.
  • Kemp (1993). Simon Kemp, “The medieval theory of the inner senses” American Journal of Psychology 106, 4 (1993): 559-576.
  • Kenny (1993). Anthony Kenny, Aquinas on Mind. Routledge: New York, 1993.
  • Kenny (1992). Anthony Kenny, The Metaphysics of Mind. Oxford University Press: New York and Oxford, 1992.
  • Kenny (1997). Anthony Kenny, “Intellect and Imagination in Aquinas” in Aquinas: A Collection of Critical Essays, ed. Anthony Kenny. Originally Printed, London and Melbourne: Macmillan, 1969. Reprinted, Notre Dame, Indiana: University of Notre Dame Press, 1976. 274-296.
  • Kenny (2002). Anthony Kenny, “Intentionality: Aquinas and Wittgenstein” in Thomas Aquinas: Contemporary Philosophical Perspectives ed. Brain Davies. Oxford University Press: New York and Oxford, 2002. pp 243-256.
  • King (1999). King, Peter. “Aquinas on the Passions” in Aquinas’s Moral Theory, MacDonald, Stump eds. (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1999): 101-132.
  • Klima (1996). Gylua Klima, “The Semantic Principles underlying Saint Thomas Aquinas’s Metaphysics of Being” Medieval Philosophy and Theology 5 (1996): 87-141.
  • Klubertanz (1952). George P. Klubertanz, The Discursive Power: Sources and Doctrine of the Vis Cogitativa According to St. Thomas Aquinas St. Louis, MO: Modern Schoolman, 1952.
  • Klubertanz (1952). George P. Klubertanz, “St. Thomas and the Knowledge of the Singular,” New Scholasticism, 26 (1952): 135-166.
  • Klubertanz (1941). Klubertanz, George P.  “The Internal Senses in the Process of Cognition.” The Modern Schoolman, 18 (1941): 27-31.
  • Klubertanz (1950). Klubertanz, George P. “The Unity of Human Activity,” The Modern Schoolman, XXVII (1950), 75-103.
  • Kretzmann (1991). Kretzmann, Norman. “Infallibility, Error, and Ignorance.” in Richard Bosley and Martin Tweedale, (eds.) Aristotle and His Medieval Interpreters(Canadian Journal of Philosophy, supp. vol. 17 (1991): 159-194).
  • Lennon. (1960). Lennon, Joseph, O.P. “The Notion of Experience,” The Thomist, XXIII (1960), 315-344
  • Lisska (2001). Anthony Lisska, “Thomas Aquinas on Phantasia: Rooted in But Transcending Aristotle’s De Anima” in Aquinas’ Sources, Timothy Smith, ed. South Bend, Indiana: St. Augustine Press, 2001.
  • Lisska (2006). Anthony Lisska, “A Look at Inner Sense in Aquinas: A Long-Neglected Faculty Psychology” Proceedings of the American Catholic Philosophical Association, 80 (2006): 1-19.
  • Lisska (1973). Anthony Lisska,”Deely and Geach on Abstractionism in Thomistic Epistemology,” The Thomist, Vol. 37, No. 3 (July, 1973): 548-568.
  • Lisska (1976). Anthony Lisska,“A Note: Aquinas’s Use of Phantasia,” The Thomist 40 (1976): 294-302.
  • Lisska (2006). Anthony Lisska, “Medieval Theories of Intentionality: from Aquinas to Brentano and Beyond” in Analytical Thomism: Traditions in Dialogue ed. Craig Paterson and Matthew S. Pugh. Burlington, VT: Ashgate, 2006. Chapter 8: 147-170.
  • Lisska (2010). Anthony Lisska, “Deely, Aquinas, and Poinsot: How the intentionality of inner sense transcends the limits of empiricism,” Semiotica 178–1/4 (2010), 135–167.
  • Lonergan (1967). Bernard Lonergan, Verbum: Word and Idea in Aquinas. ed. David Burrell. Notre Dame, Indiana: University of Notre Dame Press, 1967.
  • MacDonald (2007). Paul MacDonald Jr., “Direct Realism and Aquinas’s Account of Sensory Cognition,” The Thomist, 71 (2007): 348-378.
  • MacIntyre (2001). Alasdair MacIntyre, Dependent Rational Animals: Why Human Beings Need the Virtues (The Paul Carus Lectures) Chicago: Open Court Publishing, 2001.
  • Mahoney (1982). Mahoney, Edward P. “Sense, Intellect, and Imagination in Albert, Thomas, and Siger.” In The Cambridge History of Later Medieval Philosophy: From the Rediscovery of Aristotle to the Disintegration of Scholasticism 1100-1600, edited by Norman Kretzmann, Anthony Kenny, and Jan Pinborg, pp. 602-22. Cambridge, England: Cambridge University Press, 1982.
  • Mailloux (1942). Mailloux, N. “The Problem of Perception” The Thomist 4 (1942): 261-285.
  • Maritain (1997). Jacques Maritain. “On the Philosophy of Nature (II): Concerning Animal Instinct” in Untrammeled Approaches (trans. Bernard Doering) Indiana: University of Notre Dame Press, 1997. 132-150.
  • Mascall (1963). Mascall, E.L. “Perception and Sensation” Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 64 (1963-1964): 259-272.
  • Michon (2001). Cyrille Michon, “Intentionality and Proto-Thoughts” in Dominik. Perler, ed., Ancient and Medieval Theories of Intentionality. Leiden, (Netherlands: Brill, 2001) 325-342.
  •  Miner (2009). Miner, Robert. Thomas Aquinas on the Passions. (Cambridge University Press, 2009).
  • Moore (1933). Moore, Thomas Vernor. “The Scholastic Theory of Perception.”  New Scholasticism 7 (1933):  222-238
  • Moore (1933). Moore, Thomas Vernor. “Gestalt Psychology and Scholastic Philosophy,” The New Scholasticism, 7, 4 (1933): 298-326.
  • Muller-Thym (1940). Muller-Thym, Bernard J. “The Common Sense, Perfection of the Order of Pure Sensibility” The Thomist 2 (1940) 315-343.
  • Naus (1959). Naus, John E. The Nature of the Practical Intellect according to St. Thomas Aquinas (Analecta Gregoriana, v. 108; Rome, 1959).
  • Normore (2007). Calvin G. Normore, “The Invention of Singular Thought” in Forming the Mind: Essays on the Internal Senses and the Mind/Body Problem from Avicenna to the Medical Enlightenment ed. Henrik Lagerlund. (Studies in the History of Philosophy of Mind, Vol. 5) Dordrecht, The Netherlands: Springer, 2007. Chapter 6: 109-128.
  • Owens (1982). Joseph Owens “Aristotle on Common Sensibles and Incidental Perception.” Phoenix, 36 (1982): 215-236.
  • Pasnau (1997). Robert Pasnau, “Aquinas on Thought’s Linguistic Nature” The Monist: Analytical Thomism 80:4 (1997): 558-557.
  • Pasnau (2002). Robert Pasnau, Thomas Aquinas on Human Nature A Philosophical Study of Summa Theologiae, 1a 75-89. Cambridge, New York: Cambridge University Press, 2002.
  • Peccorini (1974). Francisco L. Peccorini, “Knowledge of the Singular: Aquinas, Suárez and Recent Interpreters,” The Thomist 38 (1974): 606-655.
  • Peghaire (1943a). Julien Peghaire. “A Forgotten Sense, The Cogitative According to St. Thomas Aquinas (part I)” The Modern Schoolman 20 (1943): 123-140.
  • Peghaire (1943b) Julien Peghaire, “A Forgotten Sense, The Cogitative According to St. Thomas Aquinas (part II)” The Modern Schoolman 20, (1943):210-229.
  • Peifer (1952). John F. Peifer. The Concept of Thomism. New York: The Bookman Associates, 1952. Reprinted as The Mystery of Knowledge (New York: Magi Books, 1964) Also, reprinted in Modern Writings on Thomism, John Haldane, ed. Bristol: Thoemmes, 2003.
  • Schmidt (1983). Robert Schmidt S.J. “Unifying Sense, Which?” The New Scholasticism 57:1 (1983): 1-21.
  • Simon. (1960). Yves Simon, “An Essay on Sensation” in Philosophy of Knowledge: Selected Readings, ed. Roland Houde and Joseph P. Mullally, J.B. Chicago, Philadelphia, New York: Lippincott Company, 1960: 55-95.
  • Stock (1958). Michael Stock, O.P. “Sense Consciousness According to St. Thomas” The Thomist 21 (1958): 415-486.
  • Stromberg (1967). James A. Stromberg.  “An Essay on Experimentum (Part I).” Laval, Theologique et philosophique 23 (1967): 76-115.
  • Stromberg (1968). James A. Stromberg.  “An Essay on Experimentum (Part II).”  Laval, Theologique et philosophique 24 (1968): 99-138.
  • Taylor (1999). Richard Taylor. “Remarks on Cogitatio in Averroes’ Commentarium Magnum in Aristotelis De anima Libros,” in G. Endress and J.A. Aertsen, eds., Averroes and the Aristotelian Tradition (Leiden, Brill, 1999): 217-255.
  • Tellkamp (2006). Jörg Alejandro Tellkamp. “The sensibilia per accidens According to Thomas Aquinas” in M. C. Pacheco; J. F. Meirinhos (eds.), Intellect et imagination dans la Philosophie Médiévale. Actes de XIème Congrès International de Philosophie Médiévale, Porto, 26 au 30 août 2002 organisé par la Société Internationale pour l’Étude de la Philosophie Médiévale, t. 3 (Rencontres de Philosophie Médiévale, 11: Brepols, Turnhout, 2006) 1351-1362.
  • Tellkamp (2006). Jörg Alejandro Tellkamp. “Thomas Aquinas’ Theory of Perception: Sources and Doctrine”. Universitas Philosophica 13/25-26 (1995-1996): 45-67.
  • Uffenheimer-Lippens (2003). Uffenheimer-Lippens, Elisabeth. “Rationalized Passion and Passionate Rationality: Thomas Aquinas on the Relation between Reason and the Passions” The Review of Metaphysics, Vol. 56, No. 3 (2003): 525-558.
  • White (1997). Leo A. White, The Experience of Individual Objects in Aquinas Diss. CUA, 1997. Ann Arbor: UMI Microforms, 1997.
  • White (2002). Leo A. White, “Instinct and Custom” The Thomist 66 (2002): 577-605.
  • White (2005). Leo A. White, “The Picture Theory of the Phantasm” Tópicos: revista de Filosofía, 29 (2005) (Ejemplar dedicado a: Los comentadores árabes y latinos de Aristóteles) 131-156.
  • White (2005). Leo A. White, “Why the Cogitative Power?” ACPA Proceedings 72 (1998): 213-227.
  • Wolfson, Harry Austryn.  “The Internal Senses in Latin, Arabic, and Hebrew Philosophical texts.” Harvard Theological Review, (1935): 69-133.
Advertisements
This entry was posted in Aristotle, Averroes, Avicenna, Cogitative, de Anima, External Sensorium, Imagination, Incidental Sensibles, Internal Sensorium, Principle of Faculty Differentiation, Sensory Soul, Thomas Aquinas by Daniel D. De Haan. Bookmark the permalink.

About Daniel D. De Haan

I am a graduate student at the Center for Thomistic Studies in Houston, TX, working on my doctorate in Medieval philosophy. My historical research focuses on the inner sense psychology of Thomas Aquinas, Avicenna, and Averroes, the commentary tradition on Aristotle's de Anima up to Aquinas, and the metaphysics of Avicenna and Thomas Aquinas. My research in contemporary issues has focused on attempts to integrate Thomistic philosophical anthropology with the insights of phenomenology and Wittgenstein, like one finds in the work of Karol Wojtyła, David Braine, Peter Geach, and Elizabeth Anscombe. I am also interested in philosophical problems prompted by neuroscience, especially concerning the compatibility of hylomorphism with neuroplasticity. I will be taking my doctoral comprehensive exams in the Spring of 2012 and I should be submitting my dissertation proposal by April 2012. I will be writing on the doctrine of being within Avicenna's Metaphysics of the Shifā and the introduction of modal logic into Aristotelian metaphysics. In 2010 I presented conference papers at the International Medieval Congress in Kalamazoo, MI, at the University of Marquette, University of St. Thomas, and the Annual Conference of American Catholic Philosophical Association in Baltimore, MD. In March, 2011 I presented a paper on Addiction and Thomistic Anthropology at The Catholic University of America. This summer I will participating in the eight week University of Wisconsin-Madison's Intensive Arabic program, and the 2011 Thomistic Seminar hosted by the Witherspoon Institute at Princeton University. I will also be presenting a paper on the demonstrations for God's existence in Avicenna's Metaphysics of the Shifā' for the the Aquinas and the "Arabs" satellite session at the Annual ACPA meeting. I received the 2010 American Catholic Philosophical Association's Young Scholars Award for my paper: "Linguistic Apprehension as Incidental Sensation in Thomas Aquinas". This paper will be published in the Forthcoming: 2011, American Catholic Philosophical Association, Proceedings of the ACPA, Vol. 84.

3 thoughts on “Bibliography: Cogitative and Related Topics

    • Martin,
      I am glad you found these resources helpful.

      I hope you were able to find the link to the Klubertanz work. I sent you a link to your gmail account. Let me know if you did not get it. I’ll be sure to add Fabro’s monograph to this bibliography.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s