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ANNUARIO FILOSOFICO

N. 32 (2016)

Emmanuel Falque

Actualité de la philosophie médiévale


PP. 13-35

A. De Dieu qui vient à l’idée, p. 16
 
1. Transformation des catégories (Saint Augustin), p. 17; 2. Dieu manifeste (Jean Scot Erigène), p. 19; 3. Réduire Dieu (Maître Eckhart), p. 21.

B. En quête de la chair, p. 25
 
1. Une chair visible (Irénée), p. 25; Une chair organique (Tertullien), p. 27; 3. Une chair convertie (Bonaventure), p. 28.

C. En vue de l’autre, p. 30
 
1. L’autre compatissant (Origène), p. 30; 2. Le saut de l’ange (Thomas d’Aquin), p. 32; 3. L’autre singulier (Jean Duns Scot), p. 33.

Abstract

There is an actuality of medieval philosophy. The “phenomenological practice of medieval philosophy” put into practice by the author in his work “God, the flesh and the other” (recently translated in Italian as in other languages: “Dio, la carne e altro: da Ireneo a Duns Scoto” [Le Lettere, 2015]) finds its full justification here. One does not demonstrate the fertility of a method by his theory, but by its application in practice. The crossing of authors as diverse as St. Augustine, John Scotus Erigena and Master Eckhart (for “God”), Irenaeus, Tertullian and Bonaventura (for the “flesh”), and Origen, Thomas Aquinas and Duns Scot (for the “other”), deploys for today the actuality of medieval philosophy – not first understood as “up-to-date” (actualité) but as implementation of their “potentialities” (Actualitas).

Keywords: Phenomenology, God, Flesh, Other.



 

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