The dignity of science; studies in the philosophy of science
Weisheipl, James A.
Kane, William Humbert, 1901-
"Originally published as a special issue of the Thomist, volume XXIV, nos. 2, 3, & 4, April, July, October, 1961."
From the fact of evolution to the philosophy of evolutionism, by R.J. Nogar.--The rhythmic universe, by M.A. McDowell.--Mind, brain, and biochemistry, by A.S. Moraczewski.--Conscience and superego, by M. Stock.--Contemporary challenge to the traditional ideal of science, by A. McNicholl.--A social science founded on a unified natural science, by B.M. Ashley.--The role of science in liberal education, by M.O. Barrett.--American Catholics and science, by P.H. Yancey.--The writing of William Humbert Kane, O.P. (p. 524-526)
Contents: Demonstration and self-evidence, by E.D. Simmons.--The significance of the universal ut nune, by J.A. Oesterle.--William Harvey, M.D.: modern or ancient scientist? by H. Ratner.--Medicine and philosophy in the eleventh and twelfth centuries: the problem of elements, by R.P. McKeon.--The origins of the problem of the unity of form, by D.A. Callus.--The celestial movers in medieval physics, by J.A. Weisheipl.--Gravitational motion according to Theodoric of Freiberg, by W.A. Wallace.--"Mining all within," Clarke's notes to Rohault's Traité de physique, by M.A. Hoskin.--Darwin's dilemma, by C. DeKoninck.--[phi]úsló: the meaning of nature in the Aristotelian philosophy of nature, by S. O'F. Brennan.--Order in the philosophy of nature, by M. Glutz.--Motionless motions, by R.A. Kocourek.--Time, the measure of movement, by Sister M. Jocelyn.--Evolution and entropy, by V.E. Smith.
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