- Ph.D., University of Dallas
- M.S., University of North Texas
- B.A., Criswell College
- Reflections on Self Ethics
- Intro to Latin
- Medieval philosophy
LLoyd Newton, Ph.D., came to St. Mary’s University in the spring of 2017. Currently, he teaches Latin for the Department of Languages and Philosophy Department. Prior to coming to St. Mary’s, he taught at the Katholieke Universiteit in Leuven, Belgium, which is the oldest extant Catholic university in the world, and at Benedictine College. Newton’s specialty is medieval philosophy, especially Duns Scotus. He has translated and published Scotus’s Questions on Aristotle’s Categories.
Although he grew up in West Texas, he loves living in San Antonio and is excited to be a part of St. Mary’s.
Duns Scotus, Questions on Aristotle’s Categories, trans., CUA Press, 2014.
Medieval Commentaries on Aristotle’s Categories. Editor, Leiden: Brill Press, 2008.
Articles and Papers
“The Co-Presence of the Acquired and Infused Cardinal Virtues,” International Medieval Conference on Medieval Philosophy, Kalamazoo, 2017.
“Duns Scotus’s Earliest Treatment of the Univocity of Being,” published under the proceedings of The Sixth World Conference On Metaphysics in Salamanca, 2015.
“Do Christians Have Acquired or only Infused Virtues,” paper presented at The Virtuous Life :Thomas Aquinas on the theological nature of moral virtues, in Utrecht, 2015.
“Scotus on the Species of Quality,” in Maimonides on God and Duns Scotus on Logic and Metaphysics: Proceedings of the Society for Medieval Logic and Metaphysics, edited by Alex Hall and Gyula Klima (Cambridge Scholar’s Publishing, 2015), pp. 106–21.
“Platonic Elements in Albertus Magnus’ Commentary on Aristotle’s Categories”, in Disputatae Quaestiones: Fall, 2014, 114-32.
“The Science of the Categories from Martin of Dacia to Ockham,” in Medieval Commentaries on Aristotle’s Categories. Leiden: Brill Press, 2007–2008.
“Duns Scotus’ Account of a Propter Quid Science of the Categories,” in Reckoning with the Tradition: Proceedings of the American Catholic Philosophical Association, edited by Michael Baur (Charlottesville, VA: Philosophy Documentation Center, 2005), pp. 145–160.
With Jorge Gracia, “Categories in the Middle Ages,” in Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.