Neo-Aristotelianism: On the Medieval Renaissance and William of Ockham, by Reiner Schürmann
Article available through Philosophy Documentation Center, here.
Reiner Schürmann (1941–1993) was Professor of Philosophy at The New School for Social Research from 1975–1993. He published extensively on topics ranging from medieval philosophy and Zen Buddhism to twentieth-century continental philosophy. He authored Broken Hegemonies (Indiana University Press, 2003), and Heidegger on Being and Acting: From Principles to Anarchy (Indiana University Press, 1987). He translated and wrote a commentary on a number of Meister Eckhart’s sermons, published as Meister Eckhart, Mystic and Philosopher: Translations with Commentary (Indiana University Press, 1978). He also was the author of several articles, including “Trois penseurs du délaissement: Maître Eckhart, Heidegger, Suzuki,” published in two parts in Journal of the History of Philosophy (1974–75), and “La différence symbolique,” Cahiers internationaux de symbolisme (1972).
Reiner Schürmann, “Neo-Aristotelianism: On the Medieval Renaissance and William of Ockham,” in “100 Years of Philosophy at the New School,” special issue, Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 40:2 (2019), pp. 319–47.