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Argall, John (b. in or before 1545, d. 1606), Church of England clergyman and logician, was born in London, the third son of Thomas Argall (1499/1500–1563), ecclesiastical official, and of Margaret (d. 1592), daughter of John Tallakarne or Talkerne of Cornwall. Near the end of ...

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Bate, John (d. 1430), logician and theologian, was, according to Leland, born west of the Severn (perhaps in the Welsh marches), but educated at the Carmelite convent in York. As a Carmelite friar he was a member of the London convent when he was ordained deacon by ...

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Billingham [Bullingham], Richard (fl. c. 1344–c. 1361), logician and theologian, was associated with Merton College, Oxford, as a fellow from c.1344 until c.1361. He held many offices at the college, was sub-warden for several years and is said to have presented to the college library tables on logic and philosophy that he had probably compiled himself; this material does not appear to have survived. He obtained from the university the degrees of MA and BTh. In March 1349, following the election of ...

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Burley, John (d. 1332), Carmelite friar and logician, joined the order in Stamford, and studied at Oxford University, where he incepted as DTh. In 1303 he was one of the Carmelite doctors who supported the provincial William Ludlington in his resistance to the decision of the general chapter establishing the Irish and Scottish houses as a separate province. At the provincial chapter in 1305, presided over by two German Carmelites sent by the prior-general, ...

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Crakanthorpe, Richard (bap. 1568, d. 1624), Church of England clergyman and logician, was born at Little Strickland, Westmorland, and baptized on 25 January 1568 at Morland, the second son of John Crakanthorpe and Mabel Cowper. He matriculated at Queen's College, Oxford, on 13 December 1583, aged sixteen. According to ...

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A. R. M. Finlayson

revised by Emma Vincent Macleod

Finlayson, James (1758–1808), Church of Scotland minister and university teacher, was born on 2 March 1758 at his family's farm at Nether Cambushenie, Dunblane, Perthshire, the eldest son of William Finlayson. He was educated first at a local school in Kinbuck, then at the grammar school in ...

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Lokert [Lockhart], George (c. 1485–1547), logician and theologian, was born in Ayr, to John Lokkert and Marion Multray (d. 1500). He entered the University of Paris, where he is first referred to in 1504 in the book of receipts of the German nation in the university, the 'nation' to which all Scottish students were assigned. ...

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Seton, John (1508/9–1567), Roman Catholic priest and writer on logic, is of unknown origins and parentage. Although his tombstone in Rome recorded that he died in 1567 at the age of seventy, he himself testified in 1551 that he was forty-two years of age. This accords better with the fact that he graduated BA from ...

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Sherwood [Shirwood], William of (d. in or before 1272), logician and ecclesiastic, was presumably born in Nottinghamshire. The details of his early career are not known, though it is likely that he studied at Oxford, and he most probably wrote his logical treatises in the late 1230s and 1240s. Some authorities claim that he taught at the ...

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Tunsted, Simon (d. 1369), Franciscan schoolman, was born in Norwich of a Norfolk family. His surname derives from the village of Tunsted to the north-east of Norwich. The custom in the English Franciscan province was initially for friars to take the name of their home town, and it is this name that is given where friars appear in episcopal registers. ...

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Upton, Edward (d. 1419?), logician and preacher, is likely to have come from the diocese of Winchester. He is first mentioned as having succeeded William Hamsterly as principal of St Edmund Hall, Oxford, in 1384, although it is likely that he had matriculated at ...