Peter of Ailly: Concepts and Insolubles: An Annotated Translation
2 Peter of Aillyl wrote his Concepts and Insolubles, according to the best 3 estimate, in 1372. He was at that time only about twenty-two years old. He was born around 1350" in Compiegne in the De de France, although his 5 family name associates him with the village of Ailly in Picardy. In 1364 he entered the University of Paris as a 'bursar' (i. e. , the recipient of a scholarship) at the College de Navarre. He received the degree of Bachelor of Arts in 1367 and taught there until 1368, when he entered the Faculty of Theology. He became a Doctor of Theology in 1381. In the years that followed, Peter was very active in the 'conciliar' movement and in negotiations to bring about the end of the Great Schism of the West. He was elevated to the rank of Cardinal in 1411 by Pope John XXIII, the successor of Alexander V in the 'Pisa' line of Popes. He took an active part in the Council of Constance (1414-1418), which ended the Great Schism and elected Pope Martin V. Peter died on August 9, 1420. Most of the secondary literature on Peter of Ailly concerns his role in church politics, his writings on the Schism and on ecclesiastical reform, and various aspects of his theology. But Peter was active in a number of other areas as well. He wrote several works, for instance, on geography and astron 6 omy, including an Imago mundi read by Christopher Columbus.
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It seems that there is something true or false
Written terms and mental terms improperly so called par 89
Why sentences signifying by convention should be called true
Refutation of Gregorys view pars 190209
Truth and falsehood of insoluble pars 337383
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act of knowing affirmative animal antecedent argues argument Aristotle Buridan 46 called complex categorematic claim clear cognitive power complexly significables concede concept consequent contradictory copula corollary distinct ed2 omit Edi and ed2 formal cognition going to exist Gregory of Rimini Hence imposed to signify imposition impossible improperly indicating inference insofar Insolubilia insoluble sentence instance kind Marsilius of Inghen means mediaeval mental expression mental language mental sentence corresponding mental sentence properly mental term properly modes of signifying Nevertheless objectively Ockham Paul of Venice Peter of Ailly phrase praedicatum predicate properly so called Reading reason second intention seems sense sentence is false sentence is true sentence signifies sentence that signifies signifies naturally signifying by convention sophism Sophistic Refutations Spade spoken and written spoken or written spoken sentence spoken term subordinated supposit term signifies theory total signification true or false verb vital change William of Ockham written sentences