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Henry of Ghent: Metaphysics and the Trinity
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summary
The book elucidates Henry of Ghent's philosophical and theological system with special reference to his trinitarian writings. It demonstrates the fundamental role of the Trinity in Henry's philosophy and theology. It also shows how Henry (d. 1293), the most influential theologian of his day at Paris, developed the Augustinian tradition in seminal ways in response to the Aristotelian tradition, especially Thomas Aquinas (d. 1274).

Table of Contents

  1. Title Page, Copyright
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  1. PREFACE
  2. pp. v-vi
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  1. CONTENTS
  2. pp. vii-viii
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  1. INTRODUCTION
  2. pp. 1-54
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  1. CHAPTER 1: THE TRINITY IN ITSELF
  2. pp. 55-118
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  1. CHAPTER 2: THE TRINITY AND CREATION
  2. pp. 119-148
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  1. CHAPTER 3: THE TRINITY AND METAPHYSICALCATEGORIES
  2. pp. 149-186
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  1. CONCLUSION
  2. pp. 187-202
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  1. APPENDIX
  2. pp. 203-218
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  1. SELECTED BIBLIOGRAPHY
  2. pp. 219-236
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  1. INDICES
  2. pp. 237-239
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