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History of Philosophy

General data

Course ID: WH-FP-I-2-HistFilo-Z
Erasmus code / ISCED: (unknown) / (unknown)
Course title: History of Philosophy
Name in Polish: Historia filozofii
Organizational unit: Faculty of Humanities
Course groups:
ECTS credit allocation (and other scores): 3.00 OR 2.00 (differs over time) Basic information on ECTS credits allocation principles:
  • the annual hourly workload of the student’s work required to achieve the expected learning outcomes for a given stage is 1500-1800h, corresponding to 60 ECTS;
  • the student’s weekly hourly workload is 45 h;
  • 1 ECTS point corresponds to 25-30 hours of student work needed to achieve the assumed learning outcomes;
  • weekly student workload necessary to achieve the assumed learning outcomes allows to obtain 1.5 ECTS;
  • work required to pass the course, which has been assigned 3 ECTS, constitutes 10% of the semester student load.

view allocation of credits
Language: (unknown)
Subject level:

elementary

Learning outcome code/codes:

FP1_W06

FP1_U10

FP1_K04


Short description:

Objectives of the course: The acquisition by students basic knowledge of philosophical culture of the Middle Ages and the Renaissance as well as the ability to identify key issues and themes of philosophy living in the philosophy of the discussed period.

Full description:

I The history of ancient philosophy:

Course objectives: the students acquire basic knowledge of philosophical culture of ancient Greece and Rome as well as the ability to identify key issues and themes of philosophy living in this period.

Course contents:

Lectures on the history of ancient philosophy are designed to show the most important philosophical ideas developed by the Greek philosophers, as well as how these ideas were born, and what they meant in the life of the philosophers themselves and in ancient culture in general.

Issues to be covered:

Birth and the general nature of Greek philosophy.

Orphic inspiration in Greek philosophy.

Naturalistic trend of Greek philosophy.

Pythagoreism (Orphic ideas in pythagoreism, Pythagorean astronomy and metaphysics, discovery of the mathematical nature of reality, the struggle and the harmony of the opposites, Pythagorean morality).

Democritus of Abdera (atomism, ethics).

Greek sophists - the general characteristics of Greek sophistry.

Socrates - the uniqueness and the educational mission of Socrates, ethical intellectualism and Socratic maieutics. Smaller Socratics : Antisthenes and cynicism (cynic message of liberation); Aristippus of Cyrene, and Cyrenaics (hedonism of Cyrenaics).

Plato: an existential aspect of Plato's philosophy, Orphic legacy in the philosophy of Plato, Platonic mysticism, Plato's theory of the idea, Platonic idealism, Platonic inspirations in the Christian philosophy and spirituality.

Aristotle: logics, metaphysics, cosmology and psychology, epistemology, ethics, political philosophy.

Hellenistic philosophy - civilization, cultural and moral transformation in Greece,

Hellenistic philosophical schools and their role in the cultural and moral transformation; common features of Hellenistic philosophy; philosophy as a moral and intellectual formation.

Other aspects of the spiritual culture of the Hellenistic era (renaissance of Greek mysteries, the influx of eastern mysteries).

Pyrrho of Elida and skepticism: Pyrrho's guiding features of skepticism; skepticism of the Platonic Academy.

Zeno of Kition and stoicism; ethical and practical dimension of the philosophy of stoicism, stoic philosophy of the Logos and natural law; stoic ethics and the most important stoic moral ideals.

Epicurus and his philosophical mission, Epicurean atomism as the prospect of seeing and solving all physical, ontological and moral problems.

Philosophical schools in the period of the Roman Empire: Cynicism, Stoicism, Pythagoreism, middle Platonism, Gnosticism, Hermeticism, "Chaldean Oracles", Neo-Platonism, the common features of the philosophy of this period.

II The history of medieval philosophy:

The second part of the lectures is Christian philosophy, its formation and functioning in the framework of the medieval Christian culture. The last part of the lectures is Arab and Jewish philosophy, and Italian Renaissance.

Issues of classes: the Jewish and early Christian philosophy: Philo of Alexandria; Clement of Alexandria and the discussion on the Greek philosophical tradition; the idea of the Logos in the early Christian philosophy; patristic philosophy. St. Augustine: Augustinian conception of philosophy; man and cognition; God, the nature and the existence of God; the Divine state and the earthly state; Augustinian idealism. Medieval philosophy: change of the nature of philosophy, the mentality of the medieval, classical sources of medieval philosophy; universities and scholasticism; reception of Greco-Arabic teaching; reception of Aristotle's thought; the impact of Arab and Jewish philosophers. The main problems of medieval philosophy: a new concept of philosophy (philosophy and liberal arts, philosophy and theology); dispute about universals. The problem of the existence and nature of God in medieval philosophy. The question of nature in medieval philosophy: the figurative and symbolic meaning of the cosmos, the idea of dual revelation; the school of Chartres and the ennoblement of nature; the discovery of natural works of Aristotle. Anthropology and moral philosophy in the Middle Ages: John Scot Eriugena, the question of original sin and the fall of man, the question of soul and body, and the issue of human freedom; anthropology St. Thomas Aquinas. State and society in medieval philosophy: medieval conceptions of a theocratic state and the secular state. Arabic philosophy: Al-Kindi, Al-Farabi, Avicenna, Awerroes.Philosophy of Renaissance: the spirit of the Renaissance, Renaissance humanism, renaissance of ancient philosophy.

Bibliography:

Literatura podstawowa:

G. Reale, Historia filozofii starożytnej, Lublin 1993 – 2002.

E. Gilson, Historia filozofii chrześcijańskiej w wiekach średnich, 1987.

R. Heinzmann, Filozofia średniowieczna, Kęty 1999.

Literatura dodatkowa:

Kirk, Raven, Schofield, Filozofia przedsokratejska, Warszawa Poznań 1999.

K. Albert, O platońskim pojęciu filozofii, Warszawa 1991.

G. Colli, Narodziny filozofii, Warszawa-Kraków 1991.

J. Gajda, Sofiści, Warszawa 1998.

P. Hadot, Filozofia jako ćwiczenie duchowe, Warszawa1992.

P. Hadot, Czym jest filozofia starożytna, Warszawa 2000.

P. Hadot, Plotyn albo prostota spojrzenia, Kęty 2002.

W. Jaeger, Paidea, Warszaw 2001.

W. Jaeger, Wczesne chrześcijaństwo i grecka paideia, Bydgoszcz 2002.

L. Joachimowicz, Sceptycyzm grecki, Warszawa 1972.

H. Jonas, Religia gnozy, Kraków 1994.

A. Krokiewicz, Sokrates, Warszawa 1983.

A. Krokiewicz, Sceptycyzm grecki, Warszawa 1964.

A. Krokiewicz, Arystoteles, Pirron, Plotyn, Warszawa 1974.

A. Krokiewicz, Hedonizm Epikura, Warszawa 1961.

A. Krokiewicz, Zarys filozofii greckiej. Od Talesa do Platona, Warszawa 1971.

I. Krońska, Sokrates, Warszawa 1958.

K. Leśniak, Arystoteles, Warszawa 1975.

K. Leśniak, Platon, Warszawa 1968.

K. Leśniak, Materialiści greccy w epoce przed-sokratejskiej, Warszawa 1972.

C.S. Lewis, Odrzucony obraz, Warszawa 1986.

J. Pieper, Scholastyka, Warszawa 2000.

G. Quispel, Gnoza, Warszawa 1988.

T. Szlezák, Czytanie Platona, Warszawa 1997.

T. Szlezak, O nowej interpretacji platońskich dialogów, Kęty 2005.

T, Špidlik, I. Gargano, Duchowość ojców greckich i wschodnich, Kraków 1992.W. Beierwaltes, Platonizm w chrześcijaństwie, Kęty 2003.

H. Chadwick, Myśl wczesno-chrześcijańska a tradycja klasyczna, Poznań 2000.

G.R. Ewans, Filozofia i teologia w średniowieczu, Kraków 1996.

E. Garin, Powrót filozofów starożytnych, Warszawa 1987.

J. Le Goff, Inteligencja w wiekach średnich, Warszawa 1966.

W. Jaeger, Wczesne chrześcijaństwo i grecka paideia, Bydgoszcz 2002.

C.S. Lewis, Odrzucony obraz, Warszawa 1986.

J. Pieper, Scholastyka, Warszawa 2000.

Wł. Seńko, Jak rozumieć filozofię średniowieczną, Warszawa 1993.

T. Szlezák, Czytanie Platona, Warszawa 1997.

S. Šwieżawski, Święty Tomasz na nowo odczytany, Poznań 1995.

Efekty kształcenia i opis ECTS:

FP1_W06

He knows the main achievements of philosophical thought, understands their historical context, knows the basic terminology of the history of philosophy, understands the influence of philosophical ideas on the development of the humanities.

FP_U10

Can use basic terms and research tools in the field of philosophy and use this skill to deepen knowledge about literature and language.

FP_K04

He is ready to actively and consciously participate in the current literary and cultural life and to activities to popularize knowledge about Polish literature and culture, taking into account philosophical aspects.

ECTS credits:

30 h - lecture - 1 point

30 h - exam preparation and reading preparation - 2 point

Assessment methods and assessment criteria:

Classes in the semester end with an exam. The exam is in writing. Sample questions will be given in advance. Lecture notes can be used during the exam. Each student will receive a card with topics. The assessment is influenced by the substantive level of answers and the number of questions-topics. Details will be provided in the test.

Practical placement:

None

Classes in period "Winter semester 2019/20" (past)

Time span: 2019-10-01 - 2020-01-31
Choosen plan division:


magnify
see course schedule
Type of class:
Lectures, 30 hours more information
Coordinators: Kazimierz Pawłowski
Group instructors: Kazimierz Pawłowski
Students list: (inaccessible to you)
Examination: Course - credit
Lectures - credit
Type of subject:

obligatory

(in Polish) Grupa przedmiotów ogólnouczenianych:

(in Polish) nie dotyczy

Short description: (in Polish)

Poziom przedmiotu:podstawowy

Cele przedmiotu: Nabycie przez studentów podstawowej wiedzy z kultury filozoficznej starożytnej Grecji i Rzymu, oraz średniowiecza i renesansu, a także umiejętności rozpoznania najważniejszych problemów i motywów filozoficznych, żywych w filozofii omawianego okresu.

Full description: (in Polish)

I Historia filozofii starożytnej

Wykłady z historii filozofii starożytnej mają na celu pokazać najważniejsze idee filozoficzne wypracowane przez filozofów Greckich, a także to, jak owe idee rodziły się, funkcjonowały i czym były w życiu samych filozofów i w kulturze antycznej w ogóle.

Narodziny i ogólny charakter greckiej filozofii. Orfickie inspiracje w greckiej filozofii. Naturalistyczny nurt greckiej filozofii. Pitagoreizm (orfickie idee w pitagoreizmie, pitagorejska astronomia i metafizyka, odkrycie matematycznej natury rzeczywistości, walka i harmonia przeciwieństw, moralność pitagorejska). Demokryt z Abdery (atomizm, etyka). Grecka sofistyka - ogólny charakter greckiej sofistyki. Sokrates - wyjątkowość i wychowawcza misja Sokratesa, intelektualizm etyczny i maieutyka Sokratejska. Sokratycy mniejsi: Antystenes i cynizm (cynickie orędzie wyzwolenia); Arystyp z Cyreny (hedonizm cyrenaików). Platon: egzystencjalny aspekt filozofii Platona; orfickie dziedzictwo w filozofii Platona; mistycyzm platoński; Platońska teoria idei; idealizm platoński. Arystoteles: logika; metafizyka; kosmologia i psychologia; teoria poznania; etyka; filozofia polityczna. Filozofia hellenistyczna – transformacja cywilizacyjna, kulturowa i moralna w Grecji; Filozoficzne szkoły hellenistyczne; wspólne cechy filozofii hellenistycznej; filozofia jako formacja moralna i intelektualna. Pirron z Elidy i sceptycyzm: przewodnie rysy sceptycyzmu Pirrona; sceptycyzm Akademii Platońskiej. Zenon z Kition i stoicyzm; etyczno-praktyczny wymiar filozofii stoickiej; stoicka filozofia Logosu i prawa naturalnego; etyka stoicka i najważniejsze ideały moralne. Epikur i jego filozoficzne posłannictwo, atomizm epikurejski jako perspektywa widzenia i rozwiązywania problemów fizycznych, ontologicznych i moralnych. Szkoły filozoficzne w okresie cesarstwa rzymskiego: cynizm, stoicyzm, pitagoreizm, średni platonizm, gnostycyzm, hermetyzm, „Wyrocznie Chaldejskie”, neoplatonizm; wspólne cechy filozofii tego okresu.

II Historia filozofii średniowiecznej:

Tematem wykładów jest średniowieczna filozofia chrześcijańska, jej formowanie się i funkcjonowanie w ramach chrześcijańskiej kultury średniowiecznej. Drugą część wykładów zajmuje filozofia arabska i żydowska. Ostatnią część wykładów zajmuje filozofia włoskiego renesansu.

Tematyka zajęć: Filozofia żydowska i wczesnochrześcijańska: Filon z Aleksandrii; Klemens Aleksandryjski i dyskusja wokół greckiej tradycji filozoficznej; idea Logosu w filozofii wczesnochrześcijańskiej; filozofia patrystyczna. Św. Augustyn: Augustyńska koncepcja filozofii; człowiek i poznanie; Bóg, natura i istnienie Boga; państwo Boże i państwo ziemskie; idealizm Augustyński. Filozofia średniowieczna: zmiana charakteru filozofii; mentalność średniowieczna; klasyczne źródła filozofii średniowiecznej; uniwersytety i scholastyka; recepcja nauki grecko-arabskiej; recepcja myśli Arystotelesa; wpływ filozofów arabskich i żydowskich. Główne problemy filozofii średniowiecznej: nowa koncepcja filozofii (filozofia i sztuki wyzwolone, filozofia i teologia); spór o uniwersalia. Problem istnienia i natury Boga w filozofii średniowiecznej. Kwestia natury w filozofii średniowiecznej: figuratywne i symboliczne znaczenie kosmosu, idea podwójnego objawienia; szkoła w Chartres i nobilitacja natury; odkrycie dzieł przyrodniczych Arystotelesa. Antropologia i filozofia moralna w średniowieczu. Państwo i społeczeństwo w filozofii średniowiecznej: średniowieczne koncepcje państwa teokratycznego i świeckiego. Filozofia okresu renesansu: duch renesansu; humanizm renesansowy; renesans filozofii antycznej.

Bibliography: (in Polish)

Literatura podstawowa:

G. Reale, Historia filozofii starożytnej, Lublin 1993 – 2002.

E. Gilson, Historia filozofii chrześcijańskiej w wiekach średnich, 1987.

R. Heinzmann, Filozofia średniowieczna, Kęty 1999.

Literatura dodatkowa:

Kirk, Raven, Schofield, Filozofia przedsokratejska, Warszawa Poznań 1999.

K. Albert, O platońskim pojęciu filozofii, Warszawa 1991.

G. Colli, Narodziny filozofii, Warszawa-Kraków 1991.

J. Gajda, Sofiści, Warszawa 1998.

P. Hadot, Filozofia jako ćwiczenie duchowe, Warszawa1992.

P. Hadot, Czym jest filozofia starożytna, Warszawa 2000.

P. Hadot, Plotyn albo prostota spojrzenia, Kęty 2002.

W. Jaeger, Paidea, Warszaw 2001.

W. Jaeger, Wczesne chrześcijaństwo i grecka paideia, Bydgoszcz 2002.

L. Joachimowicz, Sceptycyzm grecki, Warszawa 1972.

H. Jonas, Religia gnozy, Kraków 1994.

A. Krokiewicz, Sokrates, Warszawa 1983.

A. Krokiewicz, Sceptycyzm grecki, Warszawa 1964.

A. Krokiewicz, Arystoteles, Pirron, Plotyn, Warszawa 1974.

A. Krokiewicz, Hedonizm Epikura, Warszawa 1961.

A. Krokiewicz, Zarys filozofii greckiej. Od Talesa do Platona, Warszawa 1971.

I. Krońska, Sokrates, Warszawa 1958.

K. Leśniak, Arystoteles, Warszawa 1975.

K. Leśniak, Platon, Warszawa 1968.

K. Leśniak, Materialiści greccy w epoce przed-sokratejskiej, Warszawa 1972.

C.S. Lewis, Odrzucony obraz, Warszawa 1986.

J. Pieper, Scholastyka, Warszawa 2000.

G. Quispel, Gnoza, Warszawa 1988.

T. Szlezák, Czytanie Platona, Warszawa 1997.

T. Szlezak, O nowej interpretacji platońskich dialogów, Kęty 2005.

T, Špidlik, I. Gargano, Duchowość ojców greckich i wschodnich, Kraków 1992.W. Beierwaltes, Platonizm w chrześcijaństwie, Kęty 2003.

H. Chadwick, Myśl wczesno-chrześcijańska a tradycja klasyczna, Poznań 2000.

G.R. Ewans, Filozofia i teologia w średniowieczu, Kraków 1996.

E. Garin, Powrót filozofów starożytnych, Warszawa 1987.

J. Le Goff, Inteligencja w wiekach średnich, Warszawa 1966.

W. Jaeger, Wczesne chrześcijaństwo i grecka paideia, Bydgoszcz 2002.

C.S. Lewis, Odrzucony obraz, Warszawa 1986.

J. Pieper, Scholastyka, Warszawa 2000.

Wł. Seńko, Jak rozumieć filozofię średniowieczną, Warszawa 1993.

T. Szlezák, Czytanie Platona, Warszawa 1997.

S. Šwieżawski, Święty Tomasz na nowo odczytany, Poznań 1995.

Wymagania wstępne: (in Polish)

brak

Classes in period "Winter semester 2020/21" (past)

Time span: 2020-10-01 - 2021-01-31
Choosen plan division:


magnify
see course schedule
Type of class:
Lectures, 30 hours more information
Coordinators: Kazimierz Pawłowski, Joanna Zajkowska
Group instructors: Kazimierz Pawłowski
Course homepage: https://teams.microsoft.com/l/team/19%3adf6ecb3f1a2641a492f19b4e2f5c582d%40thread.tacv2/conversations?groupId=b2198500-56f1-419c-a425-be0a9e48e0a9&tenantId=12578430-c51b-4816-8163-c7281035b9b3
Students list: (inaccessible to you)
Examination: Course - credit
Lectures - credit
(in Polish) E-Learning:

(in Polish) E-Learning (pełny kurs) z podziałem na grupy

Type of subject:

obligatory

(in Polish) Grupa przedmiotów ogólnouczenianych:

(in Polish) nie dotyczy

Short description:

Objectives of the course: The acquisition by students basic knowledge of philosophical culture of the Middle Ages and the Renaissance as well as the ability to identify key issues and themes of philosophy living in the philosophy of the discussed period.

Full description:

I The history of ancient philosophy:

Course objectives: the students acquire basic knowledge of philosophical culture of ancient Greece and Rome as well as the ability to identify key issues and themes of philosophy living in this period.

Course contents:

Lectures on the history of ancient philosophy are designed to show the most important philosophical ideas developed by the Greek philosophers, as well as how these ideas were born, and what they meant in the life of the philosophers themselves and in ancient culture in general.

Issues to be covered:

Birth and the general nature of Greek philosophy.

Orphic inspiration in Greek philosophy.

Naturalistic trend of Greek philosophy.

Pythagoreism (Orphic ideas in pythagoreism, Pythagorean astronomy and metaphysics, discovery of the mathematical nature of reality, the struggle and the harmony of the opposites, Pythagorean morality).

Democritus of Abdera (atomism, ethics).

Greek sophists - the general characteristics of Greek sophistry.

Socrates - the uniqueness and the educational mission of Socrates, ethical intellectualism and Socratic maieutics. Smaller Socratics : Antisthenes and cynicism (cynic message of liberation); Aristippus of Cyrene, and Cyrenaics (hedonism of Cyrenaics).

Plato: an existential aspect of Plato's philosophy, Orphic legacy in the philosophy of Plato, Platonic mysticism, Plato's theory of the idea, Platonic idealism, Platonic inspirations in the Christian philosophy and spirituality.

Aristotle: logics, metaphysics, cosmology and psychology, epistemology, ethics, political philosophy.

Hellenistic philosophy - civilization, cultural and moral transformation in Greece,

Hellenistic philosophical schools and their role in the cultural and moral transformation; common features of Hellenistic philosophy; philosophy as a moral and intellectual formation.

Other aspects of the spiritual culture of the Hellenistic era (renaissance of Greek mysteries, the influx of eastern mysteries).

Pyrrho of Elida and skepticism: Pyrrho's guiding features of skepticism; skepticism of the Platonic Academy.

Zeno of Kition and stoicism; ethical and practical dimension of the philosophy of stoicism, stoic philosophy of the Logos and natural law; stoic ethics and the most important stoic moral ideals.

Epicurus and his philosophical mission, Epicurean atomism as the prospect of seeing and solving all physical, ontological and moral problems.

Philosophical schools in the period of the Roman Empire: Cynicism, Stoicism, Pythagoreism, middle Platonism, Gnosticism, Hermeticism, "Chaldean Oracles", Neo-Platonism, the common features of the philosophy of this period.

II The history of medieval philosophy:

The second part of the lectures is Christian philosophy, its formation and functioning in the framework of the medieval Christian culture. The last part of the lectures is Arab and Jewish philosophy, and Italian Renaissance.

Issues of classes: the Jewish and early Christian philosophy: Philo of Alexandria; Clement of Alexandria and the discussion on the Greek philosophical tradition; the idea of the Logos in the early Christian philosophy; patristic philosophy. St. Augustine: Augustinian conception of philosophy; man and cognition; God, the nature and the existence of God; the Divine state and the earthly state; Augustinian idealism. Medieval philosophy: change of the nature of philosophy, the mentality of the medieval, classical sources of medieval philosophy; universities and scholasticism; reception of Greco-Arabic teaching; reception of Aristotle's thought; the impact of Arab and Jewish philosophers. The main problems of medieval philosophy: a new concept of philosophy (philosophy and liberal arts, philosophy and theology); dispute about universals. The problem of the existence and nature of God in medieval philosophy. The question of nature in medieval philosophy: the figurative and symbolic meaning of the cosmos, the idea of dual revelation; the school of Chartres and the ennoblement of nature; the discovery of natural works of Aristotle. Anthropology and moral philosophy in the Middle Ages: John Scot Eriugena, the question of original sin and the fall of man, the question of soul and body, and the issue of human freedom; anthropology St. Thomas Aquinas. State and society in medieval philosophy: medieval conceptions of a theocratic state and the secular state. Arabic philosophy: Al-Kindi, Al-Farabi, Avicenna, Awerroes.Philosophy of Renaissance: the spirit of the Renaissance, Renaissance humanism, renaissance of ancient philosophy.

Bibliography:

Literatura podstawowa:

G. Reale, Historia filozofii starożytnej, Lublin 1993 – 2002.

E. Gilson, Historia filozofii chrześcijańskiej w wiekach średnich, 1987.

R. Heinzmann, Filozofia średniowieczna, Kęty 1999.

Literatura dodatkowa:

Kirk, Raven, Schofield, Filozofia przedsokratejska, Warszawa Poznań 1999.

K. Albert, O platońskim pojęciu filozofii, Warszawa 1991.

G. Colli, Narodziny filozofii, Warszawa-Kraków 1991.

J. Gajda, Sofiści, Warszawa 1998.

P. Hadot, Filozofia jako ćwiczenie duchowe, Warszawa1992.

P. Hadot, Czym jest filozofia starożytna, Warszawa 2000.

P. Hadot, Plotyn albo prostota spojrzenia, Kęty 2002.

W. Jaeger, Paidea, Warszaw 2001.

W. Jaeger, Wczesne chrześcijaństwo i grecka paideia, Bydgoszcz 2002.

L. Joachimowicz, Sceptycyzm grecki, Warszawa 1972.

H. Jonas, Religia gnozy, Kraków 1994.

A. Krokiewicz, Sokrates, Warszawa 1983.

A. Krokiewicz, Sceptycyzm grecki, Warszawa 1964.

A. Krokiewicz, Arystoteles, Pirron, Plotyn, Warszawa 1974.

A. Krokiewicz, Hedonizm Epikura, Warszawa 1961.

A. Krokiewicz, Zarys filozofii greckiej. Od Talesa do Platona, Warszawa 1971.

I. Krońska, Sokrates, Warszawa 1958.

K. Leśniak, Arystoteles, Warszawa 1975.

K. Leśniak, Platon, Warszawa 1968.

K. Leśniak, Materialiści greccy w epoce przed-sokratejskiej, Warszawa 1972.

C.S. Lewis, Odrzucony obraz, Warszawa 1986.

J. Pieper, Scholastyka, Warszawa 2000.

G. Quispel, Gnoza, Warszawa 1988.

T. Szlezák, Czytanie Platona, Warszawa 1997.

T. Szlezak, O nowej interpretacji platońskich dialogów, Kęty 2005.

T, Špidlik, I. Gargano, Duchowość ojców greckich i wschodnich, Kraków 1992.W. Beierwaltes, Platonizm w chrześcijaństwie, Kęty 2003.

H. Chadwick, Myśl wczesno-chrześcijańska a tradycja klasyczna, Poznań 2000.

G.R. Ewans, Filozofia i teologia w średniowieczu, Kraków 1996.

E. Garin, Powrót filozofów starożytnych, Warszawa 1987.

J. Le Goff, Inteligencja w wiekach średnich, Warszawa 1966.

W. Jaeger, Wczesne chrześcijaństwo i grecka paideia, Bydgoszcz 2002.

C.S. Lewis, Odrzucony obraz, Warszawa 1986.

J. Pieper, Scholastyka, Warszawa 2000.

Wł. Seńko, Jak rozumieć filozofię średniowieczną, Warszawa 1993.

T. Szlezák, Czytanie Platona, Warszawa 1997.

S. Šwieżawski, Święty Tomasz na nowo odczytany, Poznań 1995.

Classes in period "Winter semester 2021/22" (past)

Time span: 2021-10-01 - 2022-01-31
Choosen plan division:


magnify
see course schedule
Type of class:
Lectures, 30 hours more information
Coordinators: Kazimierz Pawłowski, Joanna Zajkowska
Group instructors: Kazimierz Pawłowski
Students list: (inaccessible to you)
Examination: Course - credit
Lectures - credit
(in Polish) E-Learning:

(in Polish) E-Learning (pełny kurs)

(in Polish) Opis nakładu pracy studenta w ECTS:

Description of ECTS:

30 h - participation in the lecture - 1 point

30 h - preparation for the lecture (reading reading) - 1 point

Type of subject:

obligatory

(in Polish) Grupa przedmiotów ogólnouczenianych:

(in Polish) nie dotyczy

Short description:

Objectives of the course: The acquisition by students basic knowledge of philosophical culture of the Middle Ages and the Renaissance as well as the ability to identify key issues and themes of philosophy living in the philosophy of the discussed period.

Full description:

I The history of ancient philosophy:

Course objectives: the students acquire basic knowledge of philosophical culture of ancient Greece and Rome as well as the ability to identify key issues and themes of philosophy living in this period.

Course contents:

Lectures on the history of ancient philosophy are designed to show the most important philosophical ideas developed by the Greek philosophers, as well as how these ideas were born, and what they meant in the life of the philosophers themselves and in ancient culture in general.

Issues to be covered:

Birth and the general nature of Greek philosophy.

Orphic inspiration in Greek philosophy.

Naturalistic trend of Greek philosophy.

Pythagoreism (Orphic ideas in pythagoreism, Pythagorean astronomy and metaphysics, discovery of the mathematical nature of reality, the struggle and the harmony of the opposites, Pythagorean morality).

Democritus of Abdera (atomism, ethics).

Greek sophists - the general characteristics of Greek sophistry.

Socrates - the uniqueness and the educational mission of Socrates, ethical intellectualism and Socratic maieutics. Smaller Socratics : Antisthenes and cynicism (cynic message of liberation); Aristippus of Cyrene, and Cyrenaics (hedonism of Cyrenaics).

Plato: an existential aspect of Plato's philosophy, Orphic legacy in the philosophy of Plato, Platonic mysticism, Plato's theory of the idea, Platonic idealism, Platonic inspirations in the Christian philosophy and spirituality.

Aristotle: logics, metaphysics, cosmology and psychology, epistemology, ethics, political philosophy.

Hellenistic philosophy - civilization, cultural and moral transformation in Greece,

Hellenistic philosophical schools and their role in the cultural and moral transformation; common features of Hellenistic philosophy; philosophy as a moral and intellectual formation.

Other aspects of the spiritual culture of the Hellenistic era (renaissance of Greek mysteries, the influx of eastern mysteries).

Pyrrho of Elida and skepticism: Pyrrho's guiding features of skepticism; skepticism of the Platonic Academy.

Zeno of Kition and stoicism; ethical and practical dimension of the philosophy of stoicism, stoic philosophy of the Logos and natural law; stoic ethics and the most important stoic moral ideals.

Epicurus and his philosophical mission, Epicurean atomism as the prospect of seeing and solving all physical, ontological and moral problems.

Philosophical schools in the period of the Roman Empire: Cynicism, Stoicism, Pythagoreism, middle Platonism, Gnosticism, Hermeticism, "Chaldean Oracles", Neo-Platonism, the common features of the philosophy of this period.

II The history of medieval philosophy:

The second part of the lectures is Christian philosophy, its formation and functioning in the framework of the medieval Christian culture. The last part of the lectures is Arab and Jewish philosophy, and Italian Renaissance.

Issues of classes: the Jewish and early Christian philosophy: Philo of Alexandria; Clement of Alexandria and the discussion on the Greek philosophical tradition; the idea of the Logos in the early Christian philosophy; patristic philosophy. St. Augustine: Augustinian conception of philosophy; man and cognition; God, the nature and the existence of God; the Divine state and the earthly state; Augustinian idealism. Medieval philosophy: change of the nature of philosophy, the mentality of the medieval, classical sources of medieval philosophy; universities and scholasticism; reception of Greco-Arabic teaching; reception of Aristotle's thought; the impact of Arab and Jewish philosophers. The main problems of medieval philosophy: a new concept of philosophy (philosophy and liberal arts, philosophy and theology); dispute about universals. The problem of the existence and nature of God in medieval philosophy. The question of nature in medieval philosophy: the figurative and symbolic meaning of the cosmos, the idea of dual revelation; the school of Chartres and the ennoblement of nature; the discovery of natural works of Aristotle. Anthropology and moral philosophy in the Middle Ages: John Scot Eriugena, the question of original sin and the fall of man, the question of soul and body, and the issue of human freedom; anthropology St. Thomas Aquinas. State and society in medieval philosophy: medieval conceptions of a theocratic state and the secular state. Arabic philosophy: Al-Kindi, Al-Farabi, Avicenna, Awerroes.Philosophy of Renaissance: the spirit of the Renaissance, Renaissance humanism, renaissance of ancient philosophy.

Bibliography:

Literatura podstawowa:

G. Reale, Historia filozofii starożytnej, Lublin 1993 – 2002.

E. Gilson, Historia filozofii chrześcijańskiej w wiekach średnich, 1987.

R. Heinzmann, Filozofia średniowieczna, Kęty 1999.

Literatura dodatkowa:

Kirk, Raven, Schofield, Filozofia przedsokratejska, Warszawa Poznań 1999.

K. Albert, O platońskim pojęciu filozofii, Warszawa 1991.

G. Colli, Narodziny filozofii, Warszawa-Kraków 1991.

J. Gajda, Sofiści, Warszawa 1998.

P. Hadot, Filozofia jako ćwiczenie duchowe, Warszawa1992.

P. Hadot, Czym jest filozofia starożytna, Warszawa 2000.

P. Hadot, Plotyn albo prostota spojrzenia, Kęty 2002.

W. Jaeger, Paidea, Warszaw 2001.

W. Jaeger, Wczesne chrześcijaństwo i grecka paideia, Bydgoszcz 2002.

L. Joachimowicz, Sceptycyzm grecki, Warszawa 1972.

H. Jonas, Religia gnozy, Kraków 1994.

A. Krokiewicz, Sokrates, Warszawa 1983.

A. Krokiewicz, Sceptycyzm grecki, Warszawa 1964.

A. Krokiewicz, Arystoteles, Pirron, Plotyn, Warszawa 1974.

A. Krokiewicz, Hedonizm Epikura, Warszawa 1961.

A. Krokiewicz, Zarys filozofii greckiej. Od Talesa do Platona, Warszawa 1971.

I. Krońska, Sokrates, Warszawa 1958.

K. Leśniak, Arystoteles, Warszawa 1975.

K. Leśniak, Platon, Warszawa 1968.

K. Leśniak, Materialiści greccy w epoce przed-sokratejskiej, Warszawa 1972.

C.S. Lewis, Odrzucony obraz, Warszawa 1986.

J. Pieper, Scholastyka, Warszawa 2000.

G. Quispel, Gnoza, Warszawa 1988.

T. Szlezák, Czytanie Platona, Warszawa 1997.

T. Szlezak, O nowej interpretacji platońskich dialogów, Kęty 2005.

T, Špidlik, I. Gargano, Duchowość ojców greckich i wschodnich, Kraków 1992.W. Beierwaltes, Platonizm w chrześcijaństwie, Kęty 2003.

H. Chadwick, Myśl wczesno-chrześcijańska a tradycja klasyczna, Poznań 2000.

G.R. Ewans, Filozofia i teologia w średniowieczu, Kraków 1996.

E. Garin, Powrót filozofów starożytnych, Warszawa 1987.

J. Le Goff, Inteligencja w wiekach średnich, Warszawa 1966.

W. Jaeger, Wczesne chrześcijaństwo i grecka paideia, Bydgoszcz 2002.

C.S. Lewis, Odrzucony obraz, Warszawa 1986.

J. Pieper, Scholastyka, Warszawa 2000.

Wł. Seńko, Jak rozumieć filozofię średniowieczną, Warszawa 1993.

T. Szlezák, Czytanie Platona, Warszawa 1997.

S. Šwieżawski, Święty Tomasz na nowo odczytany, Poznań 1995.

Wymagania wstępne:

none

Classes in period "Winter semester 2022/23" (in progress)

Time span: 2022-10-01 - 2023-01-31
Choosen plan division:


magnify
see course schedule
Type of class:
Lectures, 30 hours more information
Coordinators: Magdalena Bober-Jankowska, Kazimierz Pawłowski, Joanna Zajkowska
Group instructors: Kazimierz Pawłowski
Students list: (inaccessible to you)
Examination: Course - credit
Lectures - credit
(in Polish) E-Learning:

(in Polish) E-Learning (pełny kurs)

(in Polish) Opis nakładu pracy studenta w ECTS:

ECTS credits:

30 h - lecture - 1 point

30 h - exam preparation and reading - 1 point

Type of subject:

obligatory

(in Polish) Grupa przedmiotów ogólnouczenianych:

(in Polish) nie dotyczy

Short description:

Objectives of the course: The acquisition by students basic knowledge of philosophical culture of the Middle Ages and the Renaissance as well as the ability to identify key issues and themes of philosophy living in the philosophy of the discussed period.

Full description:

I The history of ancient philosophy:

Course objectives: the students acquire basic knowledge of philosophical culture of ancient Greece and Rome as well as the ability to identify key issues and themes of philosophy living in this period.

Course contents:

Lectures on the history of ancient philosophy are designed to show the most important philosophical ideas developed by the Greek philosophers, as well as how these ideas were born, and what they meant in the life of the philosophers themselves and in ancient culture in general.

Issues to be covered:

Birth and the general nature of Greek philosophy.

Orphic inspiration in Greek philosophy.

Naturalistic trend of Greek philosophy.

Pythagoreism (Orphic ideas in pythagoreism, Pythagorean astronomy and metaphysics, discovery of the mathematical nature of reality, the struggle and the harmony of the opposites, Pythagorean morality).

Democritus of Abdera (atomism, ethics).

Greek sophists - the general characteristics of Greek sophistry.

Socrates - the uniqueness and the educational mission of Socrates, ethical intellectualism and Socratic maieutics. Smaller Socratics : Antisthenes and cynicism (cynic message of liberation); Aristippus of Cyrene, and Cyrenaics (hedonism of Cyrenaics).

Plato: an existential aspect of Plato's philosophy, Orphic legacy in the philosophy of Plato, Platonic mysticism, Plato's theory of the idea, Platonic idealism, Platonic inspirations in the Christian philosophy and spirituality.

Aristotle: logics, metaphysics, cosmology and psychology, epistemology, ethics, political philosophy.

Hellenistic philosophy - civilization, cultural and moral transformation in Greece,

Hellenistic philosophical schools and their role in the cultural and moral transformation; common features of Hellenistic philosophy; philosophy as a moral and intellectual formation.

Other aspects of the spiritual culture of the Hellenistic era (renaissance of Greek mysteries, the influx of eastern mysteries).

Pyrrho of Elida and skepticism: Pyrrho's guiding features of skepticism; skepticism of the Platonic Academy.

Zeno of Kition and stoicism; ethical and practical dimension of the philosophy of stoicism, stoic philosophy of the Logos and natural law; stoic ethics and the most important stoic moral ideals.

Epicurus and his philosophical mission, Epicurean atomism as the prospect of seeing and solving all physical, ontological and moral problems.

Philosophical schools in the period of the Roman Empire: Cynicism, Stoicism, Pythagoreism, middle Platonism, Gnosticism, Hermeticism, "Chaldean Oracles", Neo-Platonism, the common features of the philosophy of this period.

II The history of medieval philosophy:

The second part of the lectures is Christian philosophy, its formation and functioning in the framework of the medieval Christian culture. The last part of the lectures is Arab and Jewish philosophy, and Italian Renaissance.

Issues of classes: the Jewish and early Christian philosophy: Philo of Alexandria; Clement of Alexandria and the discussion on the Greek philosophical tradition; the idea of the Logos in the early Christian philosophy; patristic philosophy. St. Augustine: Augustinian conception of philosophy; man and cognition; God, the nature and the existence of God; the Divine state and the earthly state; Augustinian idealism. Medieval philosophy: change of the nature of philosophy, the mentality of the medieval, classical sources of medieval philosophy; universities and scholasticism; reception of Greco-Arabic teaching; reception of Aristotle's thought; the impact of Arab and Jewish philosophers. The main problems of medieval philosophy: a new concept of philosophy (philosophy and liberal arts, philosophy and theology); dispute about universals. The problem of the existence and nature of God in medieval philosophy. The question of nature in medieval philosophy: the figurative and symbolic meaning of the cosmos, the idea of dual revelation; the school of Chartres and the ennoblement of nature; the discovery of natural works of Aristotle. Anthropology and moral philosophy in the Middle Ages: John Scot Eriugena, the question of original sin and the fall of man, the question of soul and body, and the issue of human freedom; anthropology St. Thomas Aquinas. State and society in medieval philosophy: medieval conceptions of a theocratic state and the secular state. Arabic philosophy: Al-Kindi, Al-Farabi, Avicenna, Awerroes.Philosophy of Renaissance: the spirit of the Renaissance, Renaissance humanism, renaissance of ancient philosophy.

Bibliography:

Literatura podstawowa:

G. Reale, Historia filozofii starożytnej, Lublin 1993 – 2002.

E. Gilson, Historia filozofii chrześcijańskiej w wiekach średnich, 1987.

R. Heinzmann, Filozofia średniowieczna, Kęty 1999.

Literatura dodatkowa:

Kirk, Raven, Schofield, Filozofia przedsokratejska, Warszawa Poznań 1999.

K. Albert, O platońskim pojęciu filozofii, Warszawa 1991.

G. Colli, Narodziny filozofii, Warszawa-Kraków 1991.

J. Gajda, Sofiści, Warszawa 1998.

P. Hadot, Filozofia jako ćwiczenie duchowe, Warszawa1992.

P. Hadot, Czym jest filozofia starożytna, Warszawa 2000.

P. Hadot, Plotyn albo prostota spojrzenia, Kęty 2002.

W. Jaeger, Paidea, Warszaw 2001.

W. Jaeger, Wczesne chrześcijaństwo i grecka paideia, Bydgoszcz 2002.

L. Joachimowicz, Sceptycyzm grecki, Warszawa 1972.

H. Jonas, Religia gnozy, Kraków 1994.

A. Krokiewicz, Sokrates, Warszawa 1983.

A. Krokiewicz, Sceptycyzm grecki, Warszawa 1964.

A. Krokiewicz, Arystoteles, Pirron, Plotyn, Warszawa 1974.

A. Krokiewicz, Hedonizm Epikura, Warszawa 1961.

A. Krokiewicz, Zarys filozofii greckiej. Od Talesa do Platona, Warszawa 1971.

I. Krońska, Sokrates, Warszawa 1958.

K. Leśniak, Arystoteles, Warszawa 1975.

K. Leśniak, Platon, Warszawa 1968.

K. Leśniak, Materialiści greccy w epoce przed-sokratejskiej, Warszawa 1972.

C.S. Lewis, Odrzucony obraz, Warszawa 1986.

J. Pieper, Scholastyka, Warszawa 2000.

G. Quispel, Gnoza, Warszawa 1988.

T. Szlezák, Czytanie Platona, Warszawa 1997.

T. Szlezak, O nowej interpretacji platońskich dialogów, Kęty 2005.

T, Špidlik, I. Gargano, Duchowość ojców greckich i wschodnich, Kraków 1992.W. Beierwaltes, Platonizm w chrześcijaństwie, Kęty 2003.

H. Chadwick, Myśl wczesno-chrześcijańska a tradycja klasyczna, Poznań 2000.

G.R. Ewans, Filozofia i teologia w średniowieczu, Kraków 1996.

E. Garin, Powrót filozofów starożytnych, Warszawa 1987.

J. Le Goff, Inteligencja w wiekach średnich, Warszawa 1966.

W. Jaeger, Wczesne chrześcijaństwo i grecka paideia, Bydgoszcz 2002.

C.S. Lewis, Odrzucony obraz, Warszawa 1986.

J. Pieper, Scholastyka, Warszawa 2000.

Wł. Seńko, Jak rozumieć filozofię średniowieczną, Warszawa 1993.

T. Szlezák, Czytanie Platona, Warszawa 1997.

S. Šwieżawski, Święty Tomasz na nowo odczytany, Poznań 1995.

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