IN THIS SECTION

Academics
Academics
Research: Bruno Tremblay

Academics

Contact Us

Bruno Tremblay
Associate Professor
519-884-8111 x 28248
Educational Background:

D. E. C., Science

Cégep de Chicoutimi

1985

 

B.A.

Université Laval

1988

 

M.A.

Université Laval

1990

 

Ph.D.

Université Laval

1996

Awards:

Graduate Teaching Scholarship

University of Victoria

1996

 

Doctoral fellowship from the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada

SSRHC

1991

 

Doctoral fellowship

Fondation Charles-De Koninck

1991

 

Doctoral fellowship

Fonds pour la formation de chercheurs et l'aide à la recherche (FCAR)

1990

 

Doctoral fellowship

Fondation de l'Université Laval

1990

Research Interests:

Medieval Philosophy and Logic; Boethius, Albertus Magnus, Thomas Aquinas; Greek Philosophy

Research Activity:

Chapters in books

 “Albert [the Great] and Metaphysics as First and Most Certain Philosophy”, in The Universal Doctor : Albertus Magnus on Theology, Philosophy, and the Sciences, ed. I. Resnick, Leiden : Brill (30-page paper, forthcoming in 2012 or 2013).

 “Albert the Great on the Subject of Aristotle’s Categories”, in Medieval Commentaries on Aristotle’s Categories, ed. L. Newton, Leiden: Brill, 2008 (Brill's Companions to the Christian Tradition, X), 73-97.

“Alcméon”,  in Dictionnaire de Michel de Montaigne, ed. P. Desan, Paris: Honoré Champion, 22007, p. 21.

Journal articles

“Thomas d’Aquin et la logique comme savoir contemplatif”, Revue thomiste 111 (2011), 179-209.

“Albert le Grand et le problème du sujet de la science logique”, Documenti e studi sulla tradizione filosofica medievale 22 (2011), 301-345.

“Nécessité, nature et rôle de l’art logique, d’après Albert le Grand”, Bochumer philosophisches Jahrbuch für Antike und Philosophie 12 (2007), 97-156.

“Tableau des renvois aux premiers philosophes grecs dans les Essais de Montaigne”, Montaigne Studies 19 (2007), 199-211.

NON-REFEREED

ALBERTI MAGNI E-CORPUS (albertusmagnus.uwaterlo.ca) - The project aims at making accessible and electronically searchable the insanely numerous and voluminous works (in Latin and in editions that are no longer protected by copyright laws) of one of the most important philosopher/theologian/natural scientist of the Middle Ages, Albert the Great. The website gives full access to a searchable database of 4.2 million words, the equivalent of 10,000 pages of printed text.

Exercices de logique spécialisés and Exercices et fiches explicatives: a few hundred pages of exercises and short theoretical texts in informal logic, published on the internet by the Faculty of Philosophy of Université Laval, in Quebec City (http://www.fp.ulaval.ca/pl/index.html and http://www.fp.ulaval.ca/88clefs/index.html). [written as a hired associate researcher]