The Society for Medieval and Renaissance Thomism (S.M.A.R.T.) is planning a session for the 2015 meeting of the American Catholic Philosophical Association, Boston, MA, 8-11 October 2015. It is accepting papers on all aspects of Thomism from 1274 to the publication of the Carmelite Cursus Theologiae (1631-1701), with a preference for the period from John Capreolus (d. 1444) to John of St. Thomas (1589-1644). Please send papers and direct enquiries to Domenic D’Ettore at ddettore[at]marian[dot]edu. Special consideration will be given to papers received by March 25.
Terence Parsons has published Articulating Medieval Logic with OUP: http://global.oup.com/academic/product/articulating-medieval-logic-9780199688845?cc=us&lang=en& I've been looking forward to something like this from him since I heard him defend the first-order completeness of medieval logic at the APA several years ago. I can't wait to read it.
The SMART meetings at the ACPA have been scheduled:
SOCIETY FOR MEDIEVAL AND RENAISSANCE THOMISM (S.M.A.R.T.)
2014 Annual ACPA Meeting
Hyatt Regency Washington on Capitol Hill
400 New Jersey Ave. NW
Washington, DC 20001
Friday Morning, 10 October 2014: 10am to 12 noon
Society for Medieval and Renaissance Thomism I Congressional C
Organizer & Chair: Thomas M. Osborne, Center for Thomistic Studies, University of St. Thomas (TX)
Speaker: Br. Raymund Snyder, O.P., Pontifical Faculty of the Immaculate Conception (Washington, DC)
“Article or Preamble? A Reconsideration of Cardinal Cajetan's Later Comments on the
Rational Demonstrability of the Immortal Soul”
Speaker: Charles Douglas Robertson, Center for Thomistic Studies, University of St. Thomas (TX)
"John Capreolus on the Formal Object of Metaphysics"
Sunday Morning, 12 October 2014 9am to 11am
Society for Medieval and Renaissance Thomism II Olympic
Chair: R. J. Matava, Christendom College.
Speaker: Br. Innocent Smith, OP, Pontifical Faculty of the Immaculate Conception (Washington, DC)
“Doctrinal Preaching and the Summa Theologiae”
Speaker: Domenic D'Ettore, Marian University
“Not a little confusing?: Sylvester of Ferrara’s Hybrid doctrine of Analogy.”