Wadding 1639

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Frontispiece, Volume 5 Wadding 1639

Ioannis Duns Scoti Doctoris Subtilis Ordinis Minorum Opera omnia. Editio Lucae Waddingi. 12 vols. Lugduni (Lyons): Sumptibus L. Durand, 1639. This is a well-known and widely used edition of the works of Duns Scotus, commonly known as the Wadding edition, published by Luke Wadding in 1639. Although it contains a number of spurious works, this is still a standard text for many of Scotus’s writings, the Vatican critical edition being some way from completion. Wadding's edition also remains valuable for the scholia, parallel citations and commentaries by 16th century Scotists, including MacCaughwell, Hickey, Lychetus, Ponce, and others. It was published in Lyon in 1639, after four years of work.

It was revised and enlarged (adding the spurious Tractatus de perfectione statum) by L. Vives (1891-1895). Paris, in 26 vols. This is known as the Wadding-Vivès text or just the Vivès edition.

Contents

Contents

  • Volume II
  • Volume III
    • Tractatus de rerum principio[5]
    • Tractatus Theorematum.
    • Tractatus de cognitionis Dei[6].
    • Quaestiones Miscellaneae[7].
    • Meteorologicorum libri quatuor[8].
    • De primo principio (208-259)
    • Collationes oxonienses et parisienses (339-430)[9].
  • Volume IV
  • Dilucidissima Expositio in Duodecim Libros Metaphysicorum Aristotelis[10]. Quaestiones super libros Metaphysicorum Aristotelis (497-848)
  • Volume V
  • Volume VI
  • Volume VII
    • Libri tertii Sententiarum distinctiones 1-25, pp. XII-622.
    • Libri tertii Sententiarum distinctiones 26-40, pp. IV-623-1086.
    • Dist. 26 623
    • Dist. 27 641
    • Dist. 28 657
    • Dist. 29 663
    • Dist. 30 668
    • Dist. 31 675
    • Dist. 32 687
    • Dist. 33 695
    • Dist. 34 708
    • Dist. 35 775
    • Dist. 36 780
    • Dist. 37 854
    • Dist. 38 914
    • Dist. 39 975
    • Dist. 40 1029
  • Volume VIII
  • Volume IX
    • Libri quarti Sententiarum distinctiones 14-42, pp. XVIII-874.
  • Volume X
  • Libri quarti Sententiarum distinctiones 43-50, pp. XVI-692.
  • XI Reportata Parisiensia (2 vols). [11]
    • Reportata Parisiensia libri tres,[I, dd.1-43; II, dd.1-44; III, dd.1-35], pp. XVIII-554.
    • Reportata Parisiensia liber quartus, [IV, dd. 49], pp. IV-557-984.
  • XII Quaestiones Quodlibetalespp. VIII-638.

Spurious works

The following works in Wadding are thought to be spurious:

  • Grammatica speculative (Thomas of Erfurt)
  • Questiones in librum I et II priorum Analyticorum Aristotelis
  • Questiones in librum I et II posteriorum Analyticorum Aristotelis
  • Expositio et quaestiones in VIII libros Physicorum Aristotelis
    • (Wadding II)
  • Metereologicorum libri quatuor
  • Expositio et quaestiones in XII libros Metaphysicorum Aristotelis seu Metaphysica textualis (Antonius Andreas)
  • Conclusiones utilissimae ex libris Metaphysicorum Aristotelis collectae (Gonsalvo di Spagna)
    • (Wadding IV)
  • Quaestiones disputatae de rerum principio (Vital du Four)
    • (Wadding III)
  • Quaestiones miscellenae de formalitatibus (except first question which contains the ‘logica Scoti’.
  • De cognitione Dei tractatus imperfectus

Reprints

  • Ioannis Duns Scoti opera omnia. Editio nova, juxta editionem Waddingi XII tomos continentem - reprint by Vives, Paris 1891-5
  • Reprinted in facsimile Hildesheim, Georg Olms Verlag 1968
  • Reprinted in facsimile, Gregg International Publishers, Hants 1969

See also

Notes

  1. spurious - by Thomas of Erfurt
  2. spurious
  3. spurious
  4. spurious
  5. spurious (Vital du Four)
  6. spurious
  7. spurious
  8. spurious
  9. According to Thomas Williams, “the Collationes represent disputations in which Scotus participated at Oxford and Paris. Dumont notes that "The Collationes are perhaps the least studied of Scotus's theological works, yet the fact that Scotus himself refers to them several times in the course of revising his Ordinatio indicates their importance." He argues that the Oxford Collationes were disputed either during Scotus's exile from Paris in 1303-04 or at some time between 1305 and his death in 1308. (32) The Paris Collationes were presumably disputed at various times between 1302 and 1307”
  10. this is the work of Scotus’ commentator, Antonius Andreas.
  11. Note that what Wadding calls Reportatio 1 is actually Book 1 of the Additiones magnae.
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