BRADWARDINE, Thomas (doctor profundus), b. [probably in 1290 at Chichester, Eng.]; d. in London,
Aug. 26, 1349; studied theology, philo.ophy, mathematics, and astronomy in
Merton College, Oxford; became one of the proctors of the university in 1325;
followed Edward III. as his confessor, since 1338, in his campaigns in France;
and was chosen Archbishop of Canterbury, and consecrated at Avignon a few weeks
before his death. His great work, De Causa Dei, more philosophical and
metaphysical than theological in its character, was edited by Sir Henry Savile,
London, 1618. Several of his mathematical works were published at Venice or
Philip Schaff, ed., A Religious
Encyclopaedia or Dictionary of Biblical, Historical, Doctrinal, and Practical
Theology, 3rd edn, Vol. 1. Toronto, New York & London: Funk &
Wagnalls Company, 1894. p.316
||N.J.Green-Pedersen & Lauge Olaf Nielsen, Three logical
treatises ascribed to Thomas Bradwardine. Copenhagen: Institut du moyen-age
grec et latin, Universite de Copenhague, 1982. pp.164.
Wilks Dolnikowski, Thomas Bradwardine's View of Time. Studies in the
History of Christian Thought, No. 65. Leiden: E J Brill, 1995. Hbk. ISBN:
||Gotthard Lechler [1811-1888], John Wycliffe and his English Precursors. London: The Religious Tract Society, 1904. Hbk. pp.537. pdf [This material is in the Public Domain]
Leff, Bradwardine and the Pelagians: a Study of His 'De Causa Dei' and its
Opponents . Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1957.
||H.A. Oberman, Archbishop Thomas Bradwardine: A Fourteenth Century Augustinian.
Dissertation. Utrecht: Kemink & Zoon, 1957. pp. x + 246.
||Edith Sylla, Thomas Bradwardine's "De continuo" and the Structure of Fourteenth-Century
Learning. Studies in Intellectual History, 78. Leiden: Brill, 1997.