The Scotus research team is composed of experienced editors; cumulatively they have 85 years of experience in preparing critical editions and have together produced the five volumes of Scotus’s Opera philosophica.
Dr. Oleg Bychkov (Ph. D, University of Toronto, Center for Medieval Studies, 1999) is an Associate Professor at St. Bonaventure’s University. He participated in the editing of vol. II of Scotus’s Opera philosophica and has considerable experience as a text editor. He has published articles on Pseudo-Dionysius and on the subject of aesthetics, as well as on Scotistic topics.
Dr. Kent Emery (Ph. D, University of Toronto, 1976) is a distinguished scholar whose area of expertise lies in the thought and writings of Dionysius the Carthusian and Henry of Ghent, the latter being one of Scotus’s chief opponents. He is Professor in the Program of Liberal Studies at the University of Notre Dame. Dr. Emery’s numerous publications include the first volume of the Opera selecta of Dionysius the Carthusian and a remarkable general study on the use of authoritative texts as vehicles for medieval thought. He commenced work with the Scotus Project in 2002.
Dr. Romauld Green (Ph. D., Université de Louvain, 1959), Research Associate professor of the Catholic University of America, began work on the Ockham edition in 1982, collaborating on two of the volumes. He has been a member of the Scotus team since its inception and was the project director under whose aegis vol. II of Scotus’s Opera philosophica appeared. Dr. Green specializes in the area of medieval logic.
Dr. Timothy B. Noone (Ph. D., Pontifical Institute of Medieval Studies, 1988), Scotus Project director and Ordinary Professor in the School of Philosophy at the Catholic University of America, began his work with the project in 1989, as a research associate. His publications include, in addition to the volumes of the Opera philosophica, studies of Scotus, Richard Rufus, Albert the Great and other medieval philosopher-theologians.
Dr. Roberto Plevano (Ph. D., University of Toronto, Center for Medieval Studies, 1996) is a Research Associate professor at the Catholic University of America, who has been an editor for the Scotus Project since 1996.
Dr. Andrew Traver (Ph. D., University of Toronto, Center for Medieval Studies, 1995), Associate Professor in the Department of History at the University of Southwestern Louisiana, began working with the editorial team during the Fall semester of 1995 and has participated full-time during the summers from 1997 to 2000. He has also published a critical edition of two disputed questions of William of Saint-Amour.
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