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The Cambridge Companion to Augustine
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  • Cited by 10
  • Cited by
    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    SHABO, SETH 2010. Uncompromising Source Incompatibilism. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research, Vol. 80, Issue. 2, p. 349.

    2012. A Companion to Augustine. p. 517.

    Byerly, T. Ryan 2014. Foreknowledge, accidental necessity, and uncausability. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion, Vol. 75, Issue. 2, p. 137.

    Hoon Woo, B. 2015. Pilgrims Progress In Society Augustines Political Thought In The City Of God. Political Theology, Vol. 16, Issue. 5, p. 421.

    Symons, Xavier 2015. On the univocity of rationality: a response to Nigel Biggar’s ‘Why religion deserves a place in secular medicine’. Journal of Medical Ethics, Vol. 41, Issue. 11, p. 870.

    de Beer, Wynand 2015. The Patristic Understanding of the Six Days (Hexaemeron). Journal of Early Christian History, Vol. 5, Issue. 2, p. 3.

    Mooney, Justin 2015. Best feasible worlds: divine freedom and Leibniz’s Lapse. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion, Vol. 77, Issue. 3, p. 219.

    McGrattan, Dominic 2016. Augustine's Theory of Time. The Heythrop Journal, Vol. 57, Issue. 4, p. 659.

    Cyr, Taylor W. and Flummer, Matthew T. 2018. Free will, grace, and anti-Pelagianism. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion, Vol. 83, Issue. 2, p. 183.

    Whelan, Robin 2018. Mirrors for Bureaucrats: Expectations of Christian Officials in the Theodosian Empire. Journal of Roman Studies, Vol. 108, Issue. , p. 74.

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Book description

It is hard to overestimate the importance of the work of Augustine of Hippo, both in his own period and in the subsequent history of Western philosophy. Until the thirteenth century, when he may have had a competitor in Thomas Aquinas, he was the most important philosopher of the medieval period. Many of his views, including his theory of the just war, his account of time and eternity, his understanding of the will, his attempted resolution of the problem of evil, and his approach to the relation of faith and reason, have continued to be influential up to the present time. In this 2001 volume of specially-commissioned essays, sixteen scholars provide a wide-ranging and stimulating contribution to our understanding of Augustine, covering all the major areas of his philosophy and theology.


‘Taken as a whole, the volume is a success. It achieves a balance of historical contextualization and philosophical engagement without sacrificing the primary aim of clear exposition. It should prove rewarding both to those looking for an overview of Augustine’s thought and to those seeking a volume representing the best of contemporary scholarship in Anglo-American Augustine studies.’

Blake D. Dutton - Loyola University, Chicago

‘This volume promises to fill an obvious gap very usefully …’.

Source: The Journal of Theological Studies

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