(Magnus), Saint Albertus, B. Alberti Magni Opera omnia, 1891

Includes his commentary on the Book of Causis or Liber de Causis  

Adams, Marilyn McCord and Rega Wood, "Is to will it as bad as to do it? The Fourteenth Century Debate," Franciscan Studies, 41 (1981), 5–60

Includes text text transcription from Book IV of the Ordinatio

Adams, Marilyn McCord, "Review: Lectura Secunda of Adam Wodeham," The Philosophical Review, 102 (1993), 588-594

Bakker, Paul, La raison et le miracle. Les doctrines eucharistiques (c. 1250-c. 1400). Contributions à l'étude des rapports entre philosophie et théologie, Nijmegen, 1999

Beckmann, Jan P., "Ockham, Ockhamismus, und Nominalismus: Spuren der Wirkungsgeschichte des Venerabilis Inceptors," Franciscan Studies, 56 (1998), 77-95

Bermon, Pascale, L'assentiment et son objet chez Gregoire de Rimini, Paris, 2007

Only sections of book contained in Scan and Hard Copy

Biard, Joël, "Les controverses sur l'objet du savoir et les "complexe significabilia" à Paris au XIVe siècle," in Quia inter doctores est magna dissensio. Les débats de philosophie naturelle à Paris au XIVe siècle, eds. Stefano Caroti and Jean Celeyrett, (Firenze, 2004), 1-31

Bottin, F., La scienza degli occamisti, Rimini, 1982

Brower-Toland, Susan, "Fact vs. Things: Adam Wodeham and the Later Medieval Debate about Objects of Judgment," Review of Metaphysics, 60 (2007), 597-642

Courtenay, William J., "Ockhamism among the Augustinians: the case of Adam Wodeham," Cassiciacum, 30 (1975), 267-275

Courtenay, William J., Adam Wodeham: an introduction to his life and writings, Leiden, 1978

Courtenay, William J., Ockham and Ockhamism: studies in the dissemination and impact of his thought, 2008

Friedman, Russell L., In Principio Erat Verbum: The Incorporation of Philosophical Psychology into Trinitarian Theology, 1250-1325, University of Iowa, 1997

Gal, Gedeon, "Adam of Wodeham's Question on the 'Complexe Significabile' as the Immediate Object of Scientific Knowledge," Franciscan Studies, 37 (1977), 66-102

Gelber, Hester Goodenough, Logic and the Trinity: a clash of values in scholastic thought, 1300-1335, University of Wisconsin, 1974

Gelber, Hester Goodenough, Exploring the Boundaries of Reason: Three Questions on the Nature of God by Robert Holcot OP, Toronto, 1983

Includes important re-datings of Wodeham's biography, which is why it should be included in the Adam Wodeham Bibliography

Genest, Jean-François, "Aux origines d'une casuistique. La révélation des futurs contingents d'après la lecture de Richard FitzRalph sur les Sentences (II)," Archives d'histoire doctrinale et littéraire du moyen âge, 70 (2003), 317-346

Grassi, Onorato, "Il problema della conoscenza di Dio nel commento alle Sentenze di Adam Wodeham (Prologo e q. 1)," Medioevo, 8 (1982), 43-136

Grassi, Onorato, Intuizione e significato: Adam Wodeham ed il problema della conoscenza nel XIV secolo, Milan, 1986

Karger, Elizabeth, "William of Ockham, Walter Chatton and Adam Wodeham on the Objects of Knowledge and Belief," Vivarium, 33 (1995), 171-196

Karger, Elizabeth, "Adam Wodeham on the Intentionality of Cognitions," in Ancient and medieval theories of intentionality, ed. Perler, (, 2001), 283-300

Karger, Elizabeth, "Ockham and Wodeham on Divine Deception as a skeptical hypothesis," Vivarium, 42 (2004), 225–236

Keele, Rondo, "The So-Called 'Res' Theory of Walter Chatton," Franciscan Studies, 61 (2003), 37-53

Kennedy, Leonard A., "Early Fourteenth-Century Franciscans and Divine Absolute Power," Franciscan Studies, 50 (1990), 197-233

Kitanov, Severin Valentinov, "Displeasure in Heaven, Pleasure in Hell: Four Franciscan Masters on the Relationship Between Love and Pleasure, and Hatred and Displeasure," Traditio, 58 (2003), 284-340

Kitanov, Severin Valentinov, Beatific Enjoyment in Scholastic Theology and Philosophy: 1240-1335, University of Helsinki, 2006

Knuuttila, Simo, "Positio impossibilis in Medieval Discussions of the Trinity," in Vestigia, Imagines, Verba: Semiotics and Logic in Medieval Theological Texts (XIIth-XIVth Century). Acts of the XIth Symposium on Medieval Logic and Semantics, San Marino, 24-28 May 1994, ed. Marmo, (Trunhout, 1997),

Knuuttila, Simo, Emotions in Ancient and Medieval Philosophy, Oxford, 2004

see pages 275-286 for information on Wodeham

Knuuttila, Simo, "Wodeham Cognitive Theory of the Passions," in Medieval Theories on Assertive and Non-Assertive Language: Acts of the 14th European Symposium on Medieval Logic and Semantics, Rome, June 11-15, 2002, eds. Alfonso Maierú and Luisa Valente, (Firenze, 2004), 207-218

Kretzmann, Norman, "Adam Wodeham's anti-Aristotelian anti-atomism," History of Philosophy Quarterly, 4 (1984), 381-398

Lagerlund, Henrik, "John Buridan and the Problems of Dualism in the Early Fourteenth Century," Journal of the History of Philosophy, 42 (2004), 369-387

Lenz, Martin, "Adam de Wodeham und die Entdeckung des Sachverhalts," in Umbrüche: Historische Wendepunkte der Philosophie von der Antike bis Antike bis zur Gegenwart. Festschrift für Kurt Flasch zu seinem 70. Geburtstag, eds. Klaus Kahnert and Burkhard Mojsisch, (Amsterdam, 2001), 99-116

Little, A. G., The Grey Friars in Oxford, Oxford, 1892

Little, A. G., Oxford theology and theologians, Oxford, 1934

Murdoch, John E. and E. Synan, "Two Questions of the Continuum: Walter Chatton, OFM and Adam Wodeham, OFM," Franciscan Studies, 26 (1966), 212-288

Nuchelmans, Gabriel, "Adam Wodeham on the meaning of declarative sentences," Historiographia Linguistica, 7 (1980), 177-186

Perler, Dominik, Theorien der Intentionalität im Mittelalter, Frankfurt-am-Main, 2002

Perler, Dominik, "Emotions and Cognitions: Fourteenth-Century Discussions on the Passions of the Soul," Vivarium, 43 (2005), 250-274

Perler, Dominik, "Intentionality and Action. Medieval Discussion on the Cognitive Capacities of Animals," in Intellect and Imagination in Medieval Philosophy: Actes du XIe congrès international de philosophie médiévale de la Société Internationale pour l'Etude de la Philosophie Médiévale (S.I.E.P.M.), Porto, du 26 au 31 août 2002, eds. Maria Cândida Pacheco and José F. Meirinhos, (Turnhout, 2006), 73-98

Perler, Dominik, "Seeing and Judging: Ockham and Wodeham on Sensory Cognition," in Theories of Perception in Medieval and Early Modern Philosophy, eds. Simo Knuuttila and Pekka Kärkkäinen, (, 2008), 151–169

Notes/Abstract of Text Excellent account of how and why Ockham and Wodeham disagree about  a 'real' distinction between the intellective and the sensitive soul. Ockham -- sees 3 distinct steps resulting in judgment (see p. 163), a) sensitive intuition, b) the formation of a mental term (intuitive intellective apprehension), c) finally intellective judgment. Wodeham does not see the need for the step B -- but thinks the sensitive intuition is "in some sense an act of the intellect" (see Perler p. 164) and therefore can provide the kind of apprehension necessary for judgment. As a consequence, Perler claims that Wodeham shows himself to be rejecting any notion of "Pre-conceptual cognition". "According to him [Wodeham], ever sensory cognition is conceptualized." (Perler, p. 264) According to Perler, Wodeham's critique of Ockham on this point raises the following question: "Should we assume that there is, as it were, a gap between sensory and intellectual acts so that we need a special act to fill this gap, an act that conceptualizes the pre-conceptual content of a sensory act? Or should we accept the claim that sensory and intellectual acts are tightly linked to each other in a single soul so that no gap needs to be filled" (p. 164)" The article then goes on to explain, how Ockham deals with instances that look like deceptive sense experiences -- he points out that, for Ockham, the sense do not really error here -- but actually the intellect. He also discuss Ockham as employing a "reliabilist strategy" rather than "foundationalist strategy" to adjudicate between false and true appearances. But he doesn't return to Wodeham and discuss any differences that might follow from Wodeham's critique of Ockham's separate intellectual apprehension (see above). (see p. 167-168) Includes by noting how Ockham differs from Descartes who wants to "lead the intellect away from the senses" (p. 168) For Ockham, the senses are not the problem and actually provide reliable information. Rather it is only by understanding the "normal behavior" of the senses that we can distinguish NON-NORMAL situations/behavior and thereby be alert to deception when our intellect performs its subsequent apprehension and judgment.

Reina, Maria Elena, "Un abbozzo di polemica sulla psicologia animale: Gregorio da Rimini contro Adamo Wodeham," in L'Homme et son univers au Moyen Age. Actes du septième congrès international de philosophie médiévale (30 août - 4 septembre 1982), ed. Wenin, (Louvain-La-Neuve, 1986), 598-609

Reina, Maria Elena, "Cognizione intuitive ed esperienza interior in Adamo Wodeham," Rivista di Storia della Filiosofia, 41 (1986), 19-42, 211-244

Schabel, Christopher, Theology at Paris, 1316-1345: Peter Auriol and the problem of divine foreknowledge and future contingents, Aldershot, 2000

Schabel, Christopher, "Oxford Franciscans After Ockham: Walter Chatton and Adam Wodeham," in Mediaeval Commentaries on the Sentences of Peter Lombard, ed. Evans, (Leiden, 2002), 359-393

Spade, Paul V., "Anselm and the background to Adam Wodeham's theory of abstract and concrete terms," Rivista di Storia della Filiosofia, 2 (1988), 261-271

especially important for understanding Wodeham's distinction 6

Sylla, Edith Dudley, "Medieval Concepts of the Latitude of Forms: The Oxford Calculators," Archives d'histoire doctrinale et littéraire du moyen âge, 40 (1973), 223–283

Sylla, Edith Dudley, "God and the Continuum in the Later Middle Ages: the Relations of Philosophy to Theology, Logic, and Mathematics," in Was ist Philosophie im Mittelalter? Akten des X. Internationalen Kongresses für mittelalterliche Philosophie der Société Internationale pour l'Etude de la Philosophie Médiévale, 25. bis 30. August 1997 in Erfurt., eds. Jan A. Aertsen and Andreas Speer, (Berlin, 1998), 791-797

Sylla, Edith Dudley, "God, Indivisibles, and Logic in the Later Middle Ages: Adam Wodeham's Response to Henry of Harclay," Medieval Philosophy and Theology, 7 (1998), 69-87

Tachau, Katherine, "Adam Wodeham On First and Second Intentions," Cahiers de l'Institut du Moyen-Age grec et latin (Kobenhavns Universitet), 35 (1980), 29-55

Tachau, Katherine, "Wodeham, Crathorn, and Holcot: The Development of the complexe significabile," in , eds. L. M de Riijk and H. A. G Braakhuis, (Nijmegen, 1987), 161-187

Tachau, Katherine, Vision and Certitude in the Age of Ockham, Leiden, 1995

Holcot, Robert, Robert Holcot, Seeing the Future Clearly: Questions on Future Contingents, Toronto, 1995

Weidemann, Hermann, "Sache, Satz und Sachverhalt: Zur Diskussion über das Objekt des Wissens im Spätmittelalter," Vivarium, 29 (1991), 129-146

White, Graham, "William of Ockham and Adam Wodeham," Heythrop Journal, 34 (1993), 296-301

Wood, Rega, "Adam Wodeham on Sensory Illusions with an Edition of Lectura Secunda, Prologus, Quaestio 3," Traditio, 38 (1982), 213–252

Wood, Rega, "Epistemology and omnipotence: Ockham in Fourteenth-Century Philosophical Perspective," in Popes, Teachers and Canon Law in the Middle Ages, eds. S. Chodorow and J. Sweeney, (Ithaca, 1989), 19-89?

includes sections on: Scotus, Peter Aureol, Godfrey of Fontaines, Ockham, John Reading, Walter Chatton, Adam Wodeham, John Mirecourt,

Wood, Rega, "Calculating Grace: the Debate About Latitude of Forms According to Adam De Wodeham," in Knowledge and the Sciences in Medieval Philosophy, 2. Proceedings of the Eighth International Congress of Medieval Philosophy, Helsinki, 24-29 August 1987., eds. Simo Knuuttila, Reijo Työrinoja, and Sten Ebbesen, (Helsinki, 1990), 373-391

article explains three theories of qualitative change succession theory addition theory admixture theory   She attempts to explain Wodeham's position on three questions: 1) Do forms undergo intension and remission? 2) How are qualities intensified? 3) Are maximal degrees in the intensity of forms possible?   1) For Wodeham, an addition theorists, it is not actually the form that is intensified, but the subject. new parts are added the subject and combined with the old parts and new - more intense - form is created. This differs from the succession theorists, who thinks that the old forms is destroyed and replaced by a new more intense form, rather than being taken in as a part of the new form. 2)

Wood, Rega, "The Wodeham Edition: Adam Wodeham's Lectura Secunda," Franciscan Studies, 51 (1991), 103-115

Zupko, Jack, "Nominalism Meets Indivisibilism," Medieval Philosophy and Theology, 3 (1993), 158-185

Zupko, Jack, "How It Played in the rue de Fouarre: The Reception of Adam Wodeham's Theory of the Complexe Significabile in the Arts Faculty at Paris in the Mid-Fourteenth Century," Franciscan Studies, 54 (1994), 211-225