References E. Benor, “Meaning and Reference in Maimonides’ NegativeTheology”, The Harvard Theological Review, vol. 88 (1995), pp. 339-360. J. M. Bocheński, The Logic of Region, New York University Press, New Yourk 1965. J. Bowker, The Oxford Dictionary of World Religions, Oxford University Press, Oxford 1997. B. Brogaard, J. Salerno, “Fitch’s Paradox of Knowability”, The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (Winter 2013 Edition), Edward N. Zalta (ed.), URL = http://plato.stanford.edu/archives/win2013/entries/fitch-paradox/. A. Colacito et. al., “Subminimal
negations, while with finite domains they
allow classical negation. The paper also contains other topics in the field of
semantics and pragmatics.
“The Logical Challenge of NegativeTheology” by Piotr Urbańczyk is
located on the border of three specialties: logic, philosophy and theology.
The work is devoted to four attempts at reconstruction or interpretation of
apophatic (negative) theology. This is a particularly difficult challenge on
the logical side. According to these four interpretations, negativetheology
is understood as: the theology of silence, theological
References 1. de Andia, Ysabel. Henosis: L’Union à Dieu chez Denys l’Aréopagite. New York: E.J. Brill, 1996. 2. Aristotle. The Complete Works of Aristotle: The Revised Oxford Translation, 2 vols. Ed. Jonathan Barnes. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1984. 3. Carabine, Deirdre. The Unknown God: NegativeTheology in the Platonic Tradition: Plato to Eriugena. Louvain: W.B. Eerdmans, 1975. 4. Corbin, Michel. “Négation et Transcendance dans l’OEuvre de Denys.” Revue Des Sciences Philosophiques et Théologiques 69 (1985): 41-76. 5. Eco, Umberto. A Theory of
Brian Davies’ chapter on Aquinas’ negativetheology is clearly written but not
very innovative. This also goes for the highly analytical presentation of Aquinas’
Trinitarian theology by JT Paasch. Paasch identifies some (apparent?) contradictions,
in particular with regard to the distinction between the divine essence and the divine
person(s) and to the natural knowability of the Trinity.
Marilyn McCord Adams offers a well-balanced survey of Aquinas’s idea that the
human soul is both independent from the body and the form of body. This