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Abul-Barakat Al-Baghdadi's Scientific Philosophy : The Kitab Al-Mutabar

By: Pavlov, Moshe M.
Material type: TextTextSeries: eBooks on Demand.Routledge Jewish Studies Series: Publisher: Milton : Taylor and Francis, 2016Description: 1 online resource (370 p.).ISBN: 9781317265528.Genre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Abul-Barakat Al-Baghdadi's Scientific Philosophy : The Kitab Al-MutabarOnline resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Contents:
Cover -- Half Title -- Title Page -- Copyright Page -- Table of Contents -- List of illustrations -- Preface -- Introductory overview -- 1 An introduction to the life and philosophy of Abū'l-Barakāt -- 1.1 The history and life of Abū'l-Barakāt al-Baghdādī -- 1.2 From Greek and Arabic philosophy to the conceptions of the Kitāb: a general survey delimiting the intellectual background and setting -- 1.3 An introduction to the terms and concepts of the Kitāb -- 1.4 Abū'l-Barakāt's epistemological philosophy as presented in the particular sciences
1.5 Shlomo Pines and the a priori interpretation of the Kitāb -- 1.6 On the structure, method, and order of the topics -- PART I The theory of existence -- IP1 Introduction to Part I -- 2 Abū'l-Barakāt's critique of Aristotle: the transformation and alteration of being to existence -- Abū'l-Barakāt's contention of an oral tradition and its corruption -- 2.1 The Aristotelian dyadic notion of being and its four senses -- 2.2 The transformation of actual and potential being -- 2.3 The transformation of categorial being -- 2.4 The transformation of accidental being
2.5 Being as truth: existence and non-existence -- 2.6 Towards a theory of existence and the conception of the First Existent -- PART II The theory of the existent: conceived on the basis of innate principles -- IP2.1 Introduction to Part II -- IP2.2 The innate principles conceived by the a priori first cognition -- 3 Abū'l-Barakāt's philosophy of science and the principles of physics -- 3.1 Introduction -- 3.2 Background in the philosophy of science from Aristotle to Avicenna -- 3.3 Abū'l-Barakāt's critique of the Aristotelian philosophy of science
3.4 Abū'l-Barakāt's conception of the principles and structures of science -- 3.5 The general theory of forms of the physics -- 3.6 The underlying infrastructure necessary for motion: conceptions of space, time, and the void -- 3.7 The theory of motion: from Philoponus' theory of impetus to Abū'l-Barakāt's principle of motion -- 3.8 Abū'l-Barakāt's principle of inertia -- 3.9 Aspects of Avicenna's conception of motion -- 3.10 On the nature of causality in the Physics -- 3.11 From the principles of physics and beyond -- 4 Epistemological ascertainment of psychology
4.1 Historical introduction to the Psychology -- 4.2 The primary notion of feeling and the secondary notion of the soul -- 4.3 The hierarchy of the development of feeling -- 4.4 On the nature of the scientific inquiry of the Psychology -- 5 Theoretical conceptions of the philosophy of logic -- Introduction to the logic -- 5.1 On substance and its inseparable accidents -- 5.2 Philosophical introduction -- 5.3 Abū'l-Barakāt's theory of reference and predication -- 5.4 From predication to the logical theory of the universal and the accident -- 5.5 The essentiality of it-is-it
5.6 The study of the principles of science from the Logic
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Cover -- Half Title -- Title Page -- Copyright Page -- Table of Contents -- List of illustrations -- Preface -- Introductory overview -- 1 An introduction to the life and philosophy of Abū'l-Barakāt -- 1.1 The history and life of Abū'l-Barakāt al-Baghdādī -- 1.2 From Greek and Arabic philosophy to the conceptions of the Kitāb: a general survey delimiting the intellectual background and setting -- 1.3 An introduction to the terms and concepts of the Kitāb -- 1.4 Abū'l-Barakāt's epistemological philosophy as presented in the particular sciences

1.5 Shlomo Pines and the a priori interpretation of the Kitāb -- 1.6 On the structure, method, and order of the topics -- PART I The theory of existence -- IP1 Introduction to Part I -- 2 Abū'l-Barakāt's critique of Aristotle: the transformation and alteration of being to existence -- Abū'l-Barakāt's contention of an oral tradition and its corruption -- 2.1 The Aristotelian dyadic notion of being and its four senses -- 2.2 The transformation of actual and potential being -- 2.3 The transformation of categorial being -- 2.4 The transformation of accidental being

2.5 Being as truth: existence and non-existence -- 2.6 Towards a theory of existence and the conception of the First Existent -- PART II The theory of the existent: conceived on the basis of innate principles -- IP2.1 Introduction to Part II -- IP2.2 The innate principles conceived by the a priori first cognition -- 3 Abū'l-Barakāt's philosophy of science and the principles of physics -- 3.1 Introduction -- 3.2 Background in the philosophy of science from Aristotle to Avicenna -- 3.3 Abū'l-Barakāt's critique of the Aristotelian philosophy of science

3.4 Abū'l-Barakāt's conception of the principles and structures of science -- 3.5 The general theory of forms of the physics -- 3.6 The underlying infrastructure necessary for motion: conceptions of space, time, and the void -- 3.7 The theory of motion: from Philoponus' theory of impetus to Abū'l-Barakāt's principle of motion -- 3.8 Abū'l-Barakāt's principle of inertia -- 3.9 Aspects of Avicenna's conception of motion -- 3.10 On the nature of causality in the Physics -- 3.11 From the principles of physics and beyond -- 4 Epistemological ascertainment of psychology

4.1 Historical introduction to the Psychology -- 4.2 The primary notion of feeling and the secondary notion of the soul -- 4.3 The hierarchy of the development of feeling -- 4.4 On the nature of the scientific inquiry of the Psychology -- 5 Theoretical conceptions of the philosophy of logic -- Introduction to the logic -- 5.1 On substance and its inseparable accidents -- 5.2 Philosophical introduction -- 5.3 Abū'l-Barakāt's theory of reference and predication -- 5.4 From predication to the logical theory of the universal and the accident -- 5.5 The essentiality of it-is-it

5.6 The study of the principles of science from the Logic

Description based upon print version of record.

Author notes provided by Syndetics

<p>Moshe M. Pavlov studied philosophy at The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Israel, taking his B.A. and M.A. in philosophy and his doctorate in Jewish Philosophy.</p>

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