The Fordham Series in Medieval Studies offers original studies and essay collections as well as source materials on late antique and medieval culture with an openness to interdisciplinary work. Particular concentrations in the newly revised series include:
- understudied fields, especially linguistic studies
- race and gender studies
- religion, including spirituality, theology, ecclesiastical institutions and interfaith experience.
Series Board: J. Patrick Hornbeck, John Kezel, Gyula Klima, Joseph Koterski SJ, Joseph Lienhard SJ, Marilyn Oliva, Nicholas Paul, Maureen Tilley, Suzanne Yeager.
Volumes published are:
Medieval Poetics and Social Practice: Responding to the Work of Penn R. Szittya, ed. Seeta Chaganti (2012)
Isaac on Jewish and Christian Altars: Polemic and Exigesis in Rashi and the Glossa Ordinaria, Devorah Schoenfeld (2012)
Medieval Education, eds. Joseph Koterski and Ronald Begley (2005)
Poets of Divine Love: The Rhetoric of Franciscan Spiritual Poetry, Alessandro Vettori (2004)
Dante for the New Millennium, eds. Teodolinda Barolini and H. Wayne Storey (2003)
Medieval Cultures in Contact, ed. Richard Gyug (2002).
Medieval Philosophy Texts and Studies
Focusing on the rich tradition of medieval philosophy, this series publishes single-author books, multi-author collections, commentaries, translations, and bilingual and original critical texts. It covers the full range of philosophical disciplines as medieval authors addressed them: logic, epistemology, philosophy of nature, philosophy of the soul, metaphysics, moral philosophy, and political philosophy. Volumes in the series are especially concerned to trace both the distinctive conceptual cohesion and the immense diversity to be found in medieval philosophical thinking. As well as exploring its impact on early modern thought, they consider how it can directly enhance our contemporary understanding of fundamental philosophical questions. The series, therefore, should be of interest not only to specialists in medieval philosophy but also to contemporary philosophers working in any major field, as well as to anyone in the humanities interested in a historically informed philosophical view of his or her subject. Volumes in the series provide excellent course adoptions for graduate teaching and research.
Editorial Board: Gyula Klima, Editor, Fordham University; Richard Cross, Oxford University; Brian Davies, Fordham University; Peter King, University of Toronto; Brian Leftow, Oxford University; John Marenbon, Cambridge University; Robert Pasnau, University of Colorado; Richard Taylor, Marquette University; Jack Zupko, Emory University.
For submission procedures see the Fordham University Press at www.fordhampress.com.
Queries and proposals can also be sent to the editor at email@example.com.
Volumes in the Series are:
Later Medieval Metaphysics: Ontology, Language, and Logic, ed. Charles Bolyard and Rondo Keele (2013)
Ens rationis from Suárez to Caramuel: A Study in Scholasticism of the Baroque Era, Daniel D. Novotný (2013)
The Logic of the Trinity: Augustine to Ockham, Paul Thom (2012)
The Vatican Mythographers, Ronald E. Pepin (2008).
Traditio: Studies in Ancient and Medieval Thought, History, and Religion
Traditio is an international journal, published annually, and dedicated to the study of ancient and medieval history, thought, and religion. The journal publishes monographic essays, critical editions of texts, and research tools such as catalogues of unpublished manuscripts. Submissions in English, French, German, Italian, and Spanish are accepted. Articles have focused on history, history of art, literature, philosophy, patristics, philology, and theology in the period from late antiquity and early Christianity through the Middle Ages up to A.D. 1500.
For inquiries and submissions, contact the Managing Editor, Joseph Lienhard, S.J. at firstname.lastname@example.org.
For further information, including the style sheet, index of published articles and authors, see the Traditio website.
Submissions from 2017
Working title : Essays about the place of the French in the Crusader States from the 12th through the 15th century, Laura Morreale and Nicholas Paul