André of Neufchâteau

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André of Neufchâteau[1] (died c. 1400) was a scholastic philosopher of the fourteenth century. He was a Franciscan from Lorraine, who wrote a number of works.[2] He earned the name Doctor Ingeniosissimus (most ingenious Doctor).[3]

In philosophy he opposed Nicholas of Autrecourt,[4] and also the nominalist Augustinian Gregory of Rimini.[5] On the dependence of natural law on divine will he followed Pierre d'Ailly.[6]

His Sentences commentary was printed in Paris in 1514.[7]

References[edit]

  • Hubert Elie (1936), Le complexe significabile, thèse de doctorat, published by Vrin as Le signifiable complexe with Appendix on André de Neufchâteau
  • Janine Marie Idziak (translator and editor), Questions on an Ethics of Divine Commands. Andrew of Neufchateau OFM, Notre Dame Texts in Medieval Culture 3 (Notre Dame 1997)
  • Peter Houston, editor, Primum Scriptum Sententiarum

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ André de Neufchâteau, Andrew of Neufchateau, Andrew of Newcastle, Andreas de Novo Castro, Andreas Novocastrensis.
  2. ^ FranautA
  3. ^ Wikisource-logo.svg "Surnames of Famous Doctors". Catholic Encyclopedia. New York: Robert Appleton Company. 1913. 
  4. ^ Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy
  5. ^ Gilles Deleuze, Logic of Sense(1990 English translation), p. 21.
  6. ^ in Suarez
  7. ^ William J. Courtenay (1978), Adam Wodeham: An Introduction to His Life and Writings,p. 139.