Cambridge University Press, 1982. — 977 p.The Cambridge History of Later Medieval Philosophy finds its natural place after The Cambridge History of Later Greek and Early Medieval Philosophy in the sequence that begins with Guthrie's History of Greek Philosophy. The Cambridge History of Later Greek and Early Medieval Philosophy is described as covering the period 'from the fourth century B.C. to the beginning of the twelfth century A.D.; but it encompasses those 1,500 years primarily in order to trace the development of Platonism after Plato. The sense in which that description is intended leaves ample room, of course, for Professor Guthrie's volumes on Plato and Aristotle, on the Stoics and Epicureans. Similarly, the fact that our predecessor volume reaches as far forward as the beginning of the twelfth century is explained by the facts that the philosophy of St Anselm may be thought of as the highwater mark of medieval Platonism and that Anselm died in 1109. Our volume does indeed concentrate on philosophy after Anselm, beginning with Abelard, but because it is part of our aim to present the medieval Aristotelian tradition and the scholastic innovations that developed in that tradition, we must reach back to consider many philosophers older than Anselm who were understandably left out of account in the Armstrong volume.
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