Francis of Marchia; Franciscus de Marchia; Philosophical Psychology; Medieval Philosophy; Sentences Commentaries; Critical Editions; Fourteenth Century
Duba William (2017), Auctoritates and Aristoteles in Peter Auriol, in Hamesse Jacqueline (ed.), 155-185.
Duba William (2017), Illi sollertissimi philosophi erraverunt in multis: The Eternity of the World Among Early Scotists, with Editions of Questions by Hugh of Novocastro and Landolfo Caracciolo, in Schabel Christopher, Friedman Russell, Duba William (ed.), 145-255.
Duba William (2017), The Forge of Doctrine: The Academic Year 1330-31 and the Rise of Scotism at the University of Paris
Duba William (2015), Aristotle in Hell and Aquinas in Heaven: Hugo de Novocastro, OFM and Durandus de Aureliaco, OP, in Bulletin de Philosophie Médiévale
, 56 (2014), 183-194.
Duba William (2014), Destroying the Text: Contemporary Interpretations of John XXII’s ‘Constitutiones’, in Schmidt Hans-Joachim (ed.), De Gruyter, Berlin, 41-74.
Duba William (2014), Faith in Francis Meyronnes' Commentary on Book III of the Sentences and in the Tractatus de Virtutibus, in Tarlazzi Caterina, Vecchio Silvana, Quinto Riccardo (ed.), 315-333.
Duba William (2014), Rebuilding the Stemma: Understanding the Manuscript Tradition of Francis of Marchia’s Commentaries on Book II of the Sentences, in Speer Andreas, Retucci Fiorella, Guldentops Guy, Jeschke Thomas (ed.), Peeters, Leuven, 119-169.
Duba William (2014), The Man in the Middle: Peter Auriol’s Syllogistic Commentaries on the Gospel of John, in Amerini Fabrizio (ed.), Aschendorff, Münster, 229-246.
Duba William (2014), Three Franciscan Metaphysicians after Scotus: Antonius Andreae, Francis of Marchia, and Nicholas Bonet, in Amerini Fabrizio (ed.), 419-493.
Duba William (2013), Conversion, Vision and Faith in the Life and Works of Richard Fitzralph, in Michael Dunne (ed.), Four Courts Press, Dublin, 103-127.
Duba William (2013), I sermoni principiali di Francesco d’Appignano, in Priori Domenico (ed.), 153-176.
Duba William (2012), Gilbert Dahan: Nicolas de Lyre, in Sehepunkte
, 12(12), 0-0.
Duba William, Schabel Chris (2012), Ni chose, ni-non chose. The Sentences Commentary of Himbertus de Garda, OFM, in Bulletin de Philosophie Médiévale
, 52(2011), 150-232.
Duba William (2012), The Legacy of the Bologna studium in Peter Auriol’s Hylomorphism, in K. Emery Jr. (ed.), 277-302.
Duba William (2012), The Ontological Repercussions of Francis of Marchia’s Distinction between de possibili and de inesse, in Alliney Guido (ed.), 177-201.
Duba William (2012), The Souls after Vienne: Franciscan Theologian's Views on the Plurality of Forms and the Plurality of Souls, ca. 1315-1330, in Paul J.J.M. Bakker (ed.), 171-272.
Duba William (2011), Francesco d'Appignano alla ricerca del realismo, in Domenico Priori (ed.), 61-76.
Duba William (2011), Francis of Meyronnes
, Springer Verlag, Heidelberg, Germany.
Duba William (2011), Neither First, nor Second, nor… in his Commentary on the Sentences. Francis of Marchia’s intentiones neutrae, in Quaestio
, 10, 285-313.
Duba William, Marginal Realism: Reading the Sentences in the New Universities, in Jung Elzbieta (ed.), Brepols, Turnhout.
The proposed project, “Francis of Marchia’s Philosophical Psychology” envisions conducting research and editorial work to produce and submit for publication two volumes on the fourteenth-century philosopher and theologian Francis of Marchia (ca. 1280-1344). One volume will be a critical edition, presenting for the first time in print Marchia’s commentary on Book III of the Sentences. The other volume will be a monograph study of Francis’ philosophical psychology, in particular his doctrines of intellectual cognition and scientific knowledge.For over a century, historians of philosophy have recognized that Francis of Marchia made brilliant and revolutionary contributions to contemporary philosophical debate, but their knowledge of Francis’ thought was limited to a few particular topics. Only in the last fifteen years has the true extent of Francis’ legacy become apparent, and still Francis of Marchia studies are hampered by the lack of his work being available in print. For this reason, a multi-national and multi-institutional project to produce in critical edition Francis of Marchia’s philosophical and theological works has been launched, and in 2008, it bore its first fruit: volume 1 of Reportatio IIA edited by a team led by Professor Tiziana Suarez-Nani of the Université de Fribourg (Franciscus de Marchia 2008). Now, editorial projects are underway or in advanced stages of planning for all major philosophical works by Francis, except for book III.I have already conducted preliminary doctrinal studies on Francis of Marchia’s philosophical psychology, and have produced philological analyses of the editorial problems pertaining to book III. At Fribourg, as part of the Reportatio IIA project, we have established the editorial norms for Francis’ opera omnia and have assembled a unique array of resources for Francis of Marchia’s thought.The proposed project has three phases, scheduled to run from April 2011 until the project’s end in March 2014. Phase 1 involves the study, description and consultation of the manuscripts retained for the edition, as well as the identification of Francis’ sources. Phase 2 consists in preparing the text of edition. Phase 3 focuses on exploring Francis of Marchia’s doctrine of intellectual cognition and epistemology in the context of fourteenth-century debates at the University of Paris.The publication of critical editions changes the topography of research in medieval philosophy, and editing book III will provide a lasting contribution to historians of philosophy. The project will contribute to the nascent dialogue on the challenge of editing Parisian philosophical texts from this period. Finally, the doctrinal study will be the first monograph to benefit from full access to all of Francis of Marchia’s philosophical texts.