This outline of the project of natural theology in a continual work in progress.The purpose is twofold: (1) Provide an taxonomic overview of the project of natural theology.(2) Provide a bibliographical resource guide to each topic and argument.
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It is beyond the scope of this page to cite them all.
I periodically update and modify the page, so if you have suggestions or questions, please feel free to e-mail me at mcintosh dot chad at gmail dot com.
This virtual library contains primary sources that are useful to the study of medieval philosophy and philosophy in the scolastic tradition up to the eighteenth century.
They come in either pre-modern prints, or modern editions free of copyright. All users are invited to submit copyright free materials Credits: many thanks to Boston College Libraries, Boston College Institute for Liberal Arts, Boston College Arts and Sciences Undergraduate Research Fellowship Program, and Olivier Boulnois, Marco Forlivesi, Russ Friedman, Peter King, Martin Pickavé, Tim Noone, Christoph Sander, Jacob Schmutz, Richard Taylor All these documents are believed to be free of rights.
Please note that, so as to avoid directing users to possibly faulty versions, as a general rule (which bears exceptions) older editions are not made available when critical editions exist (e.g. They are made available at at no cost and for the sole purpose of purely scholarly research;any commercial use of contents obtained from this Web site is prohibited.
Aquinas, Scotus, Ockham), even if the latter still are under copyright and cannot be posted on this site. Should they be proved to be in fact not free of rights, the relevant files will be immediately removed upon notification. NB: copyright laws varying from country to country, the fact that a work is in the public domain for users in the United States of America does not guarantee that it is also in the public domain in other countries. It is the responsibility of the users of this site to make sure that their downloading and use of the files is legal in the country where they are located. Authors are classified first by period, then alphabetically within each period. The date of the author's death determines to which century he/she belongs. Up to the fourteenth century, SIEPM rules for authors' names prevail, that is, latin form and "given name" first (e.g.