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Examples

  • Mittlerer Kommentar zu Aristoteles 'De generatione et corruptione, Paderborn: Schöningh.

    Influence of Arabic and Islamic Philosophy on the Latin West

  • In natural philosophy, extracts from Aristotle's Physics, De generatione et corruptione and Meteorology would be read, whereas the mathematics course consisted mainly of Nicomachus™

    Byzantine Philosophy

  • New Spanish and southern Italian translations of the natural philosophy in the Aristotelian corpus were available in northern Europe by 1210, at which time several were forbidden from the curriculum at Paris. 19 With the translations of the De generatione animalium and the Historia animalium, the Latin West had access to a new vision of biology.

    A Tender Age: Cultural Anxieties over the Child in the Twelfth and Thirteenth Centuries

  • He has investigated the ordered movement of the stars in the heavens in De caelo, and changes of the four elements into one another, growth, and perishing in De generatione et corruptione.

    Ibn Bajja

  • Averrois Cordubensis (1958) Commentarium medium et Epitome in Aristotelis De generatione et corruptione libros, ed.S. Kurland

    Influence of Arabic and Islamic Philosophy on Judaic Thought

  • Aristotle, De generatione et corruptione, translated with notes by C.J. F. Williams, Oxford: Clarendon Press (Clarendon Aristotle Series), 1982.

    Aristotle's Natural Philosophy

  • Aristotle, On coming-to-be and passing-away (De generatione and corruptione), revised Greek text with introduction and commentary by H.rold H. Joachim, Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1926.

    Aristotle's Natural Philosophy

  • Expositio super libros De generatione et corruptione,

    Paul of Venice

  • Smaller treatises deal with a variety of themes such as colours, dreams, geology and meteorology, some of which were published in Rome in 1565 (De iis quae in aere fiunt et de terremotibus; De colorum generatione; De mari).

    Bernardino Telesio

  • Lipsius was a Christian thinker, as well as a Stoic one, and in this capacity he drew on Aristotle™s De generatione animalium (769a-773a) to explain the existence of evil in a world created by a supremely benevolent God: deformed creatures and monstrosities which seem to be contrary to nature are actually in accordance with the overall plan of nature and divine providence

    Justus Lipsius

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