- Thomistic philosophy
- found: Work cat.: Pawlak, Z. Neoscholastyka i formy jej kontynuacji, 2001.
- found: Kerr, F. After Aquinas : versions of Thomism, 2002.
- found: Wikipedia, Oct. 10, 2006 (Thomism is the philosophical school that followed in the legacy of Thomas Aquinas. The word comes from the name of its originator, whose summary work Summa Theologiae has arguably been second to only the Bible in importance to the Catholic Church; Thomistic philosophy)
- found: The Cambridge dict. of philosophy, 1999 (Thomism, the theology and philosophy of Thomas Aquinas. The term is applied broadly to various thinkers from different periods who were heavily influenced by Aquinas's though; Thomistic philosophy; Scholasticism)
- found: Reese, W.L. Dict. of philosophy and religion, 1996 (Thomism. The philosophy emerging from the thought of Thomas Aquinas along with the development of this thought by his followers in later centuries; the most influential era for Thomism began in the middle of the 19th century and continues to this day)
- found: A dict. of philosophy, 2002 (Thomism. The philosophy of St. Thomas Aquinas and his intellectual disciples. See also Neo-Thomism)
- found: Iannone, A.P. Dict. of world philosophy, 2001 (Thomism. The theology and philosophy of the philosopher Thomas Aquinas, and the development of his philosophical approach by his followers in later centuries. There are three main eras of Thomistic influence: thirteenth- and fourteenth-century Thomism; sixteenth- and seventeenth-century Thomism or second Thomism; and nineteenth- and twentieth-century Thomism, the period of its greatest influence; under Scholasticism: see also Thomism)
- 2006-11-30: new
- 2007-02-01: revised
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