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dc.contributor.creatorVan Nieuwenhove, Rik
dc.date.accessioned2013-01-29T14:26:08Z
dc.date.available2013-01-29T14:26:08Z
dc.date.issued2010
dc.identifier.citationVan Nieuwenhove, R., (2010) ‘Catholic Theology in the Thirteenth Century and the Origins of Secularism’, Irish Theological Quarterly, Vol.75 (4) 339-354en
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10395/1527
dc.description.abstractThis article examines two distinct responses to the reception of Aristotle in the thirteenth century: the Bonaventurean and the Thomist. The outcome of this debate (and the Condemnations of 1277) led to the modern separation of faith and reason. Rather than seeing voluntarism and nominalism as the cause of the modern separation of faith and reason, and theology and philosophy, it will be suggested that it is actually the other way around: the Bonaventurean response indirectly resulted in the growing separation of faith and reason, which led, in turn, to voluntarism. It is important not to confuse the Thomist and Franciscan responses, as sometimes happens in recent scholarship, including in the work of Gavin D’Costa, as will be shown. Both the Thomist and the Bonaventurean approaches are legitimate resources to respond to the (post)-secular context in which we find ourselves, and the former should not be reduced to the latter.en
dc.language.isoengen
dc.publisherSageen
dc.relation.ispartofseriesIrish Theological Quarterly;75(4) 339-345
dc.relation.urihttp:dx.doi.org/10.1177/0021140010377735
dc.rights©Sage Journals Online. Published article can be found http://online.sagepub.comen
dc.subjectAquinasen
dc.subjectBonaventureen
dc.subjectFaith and Reasonen
dc.subjectOrigins of Modernityen
dc.titleCatholic Theology in the thirteenth century and the origins of secularismen
dc.typeArticleen
dc.type.supercollectionall_mic_researchen
dc.type.supercollectionmic_published_revieweden
dc.type.restrictionnoneen
dc.type.restrictionnoneen
dc.description.versionYesen


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