In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:

  • Our Contributors

David Burr earned his B.A. from Oberlin College (1958), a B.D. from Union Theological Seminary (1963), and his Ph.D. from Duke University (1966). He spent his teaching career at Virginia Tech from 1966–2001, where he is currently Emeritus Professor of History. His publications include (in reverse chronological order): Angelo Clareno, A Chronicle or History of the Seven Tribulations of the Order of the Brothers Minor, translated by David Burr and E. Randolph Daniel, Saint Bonaventure, NY, Franciscan Institute Publications, 2005; The Spiritual Franciscans, University Park, Penn State Press, 2001, Pierre de Jean Olieu: Franciscain Persécuté, Friburg, Switzerland: Editions Universitaires de Friburg, 1997, Olivi’s Peaceable Kingdom: A Reading of The Apocalypse Commentary, Philadelphia, University of Pennsylvania Press. 1993; Petrus Ioannis Olivi’s Quaestio de Usu Paupere and Tractatus de Usu Paupere, Florence, Leonardo Olschki, 1992; Olivi and Franciscan Poverty, Philadelphia, University of Pennsylvania Press, 1989.

Caleb Glenn Colley has a PhD (2014) in philosophy from University of South Carolina (dissertation directed by Jeremiah Hackett). Now a graduate student in theology at Freed-Hardeman University. Living in Marietta, Georgia. Pulpit minister for the Macland Road Church of Christ (Marietta)

Sean L. Field has has A.B. from the University of Michigan (1992), and his M.A. (1997) and Ph.D. (2002) in medieval history from Northwestern University. He is currently Professor of History at the University of Vermont. He is the author of The Rules of Isabelle of France: An English Translation with Introductory Study (Franciscan Institute Publications, 2013). Other publications include The Writings of Agnes of Harcourt: The Life of Isabelle of France and the Letter on Louis IX and Longchamp (Notre Dame, 2003); Isabelle of France: Capetian Sanctity and Franciscan Identity in the Thirteenth Century (Notre Dame, 2006); The Beguine, the Angel and the Inquisitor: The Trials of Marguerite Porete [End Page 333] and Guiard of Cressonessart (Notre Dame, 2012); (as editor with Robert E. Lerner and Sylvain Piron) Marguerite Porete et le Miroir des simples âmes: Perspectives historiques, philosophiques, et littéraires (Vrin, 2013); (with Larry F. Field and M. Cecilia Gaposchkin) The Sanctity of Louis IX: Early Lives of Saint Louis by Geoffrey of Beaulieu and William of Chartres (Cornell, 2014); and (with Jacques Dalarun, Jean-Baptiste Lebigue, and Anne-Françoise Leurquin-Labie) Isabelle de France, soeur de Saint Louis. Une princesse mineure (Éditions franciscaines, 2014).

Francesco Fiorentino has a doctorate in Medieval Philosophy from the Pontifical University Antonianum. He teaches History and Philosophy, and is a researcher in History of Medieval Philosophy.

Ian Christopher Levy is Associate Professor of Theology at Providence College in Rhode Island. His research focuses on the intersection of biblical exegesis and ecclesiology in the medieval period. His most recent book is Holy Scripture and the Quest for Authority at the End of the Middle Ages (Notre Dame, 2012).

Flavia Marcacci teaches History of Scientific Thought at the Pontifical University of the Lateran. Coming publications include Galileo Galilei, una storia da osservare (Vatican City: Lateran University Press, 2015); (with W.R. Shea) Intervista a Galileo (Rome: Carocci, 2015). She is currently working on a book on the astronomer Giovanni Battista Riccioli.

David Anthony Morris is a doctoral candidate in medieval history at the University of Notre Dame, and recently completed a master’s degree in special collections librarianship at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. In 2014, he received a Rome Prize in medieval studies from the American Academy in Rome, where he held the Samuel H. Kress Fellowship.

Jenny Pelletier (PhD 2010, Leuven) currently holds a postdoctoral fellowship from Research Foundation - Flanders at the University of Leuven in medieval philosophy. Her research interests include late medieval philosophy with a particular emphasis on Ockham and his contemporaries [End Page 334] in the areas of metaphysics, philosophical theology, and political theory and the related areas of logic and language.

Magali Roques is a post-doctoral fellow at the Chaire de Recherche du Canada en Théorie de la Connaissance (Montréal) and an associate member at the department of philosophy of the Centre d’Etudes Supérieures de la Renaissance (Tours). She received her Ph.D. in 2012 from the Centre d’Etudes Sup...

pdf

Additional Information

ISSN
1945-9718
Print ISSN
0080-5459
Pages
pp. 333-336
Launched on MUSE
2016-10-22
Open Access
No
Back To Top

This website uses cookies to ensure you get the best experience on our website. Without cookies your experience may not be seamless.