Ordinatio Commentarius in libros Sententiarum, Opus Oxoniense
Iohannes Duns Scotus OFM Giovanni Duns Scoto, Iohannes Dunstonensis, Iohannes Scotus, Jean Duns Scot, Johannes Duns Skotus, John Duns Scotus, John the Scot, Juan Duns Escoto
Daten zur Entstehung:
Im Jahre 1300 schreibt er - so Scotus selbst - die 2. Quaestio des Prologs [vgl. Ordinatio, prol., n. 112: Vat. I, 77]. Entstanden bis 1308.
EA Venedig 1472 [Rieger].
"Die mit dem Titel 'Ordinatio' bezeichnete Schrift ist die von Scotus selbst für die Veröffentlichung vorbereitete, jedoch von ihm nicht ganz ausgeführte Überarbeitung der Oxforder und stellenweise auch der Pariser Vorlesung." [Dreyer (2003), 9sq.].
Dagegen Vos, 2006, 143:
"Duns Scotus´ Ordinatio is no true ordinatio because it was never finished and published, and an ordinatio is an officially published bokk."
"It began as a revision of the 'Lectura', his original lectures at Oxford. He cites 1300 as the year he is writing this second question of the prologue [Ordinatio, prol., n. 112: Vat. I, 77]. How far his revision had proceeded before he left for Paris is difficult to determine. It is clear from the Vatican edition that as late as 1304, he was still dictating questions not only for Book IV of his 'Ordinatio', but was also going over earlier portions he had revised at Oxford, inserting material from the personally 'examided reports' of his Paris lectures on Book I of the 'Sentences'. Known as 'Reportatio I A', this is an important primary source has yet to be published in full. It is the source of many of the 'interpolated Texts' found in the first six volumes of the Vatican edition devoted to Book I of the 'Ordinatio'" [Wolter (1993), 13-14].
"We can clearly discern at least two layers of revision. The initial revision was begun in the summer of 1300 and left incomplete when Scotus departed for Paris in 1302; it probably did not get much past Book 2. Further revisions were made at Paris; we know that Scotus was still dictating questions for book 4 as late as 1304, as well as updating the parts he had already revised while still at Oxford. These updates were usually in the form of marginal additions or interpolated texts that reflected what Scotus taught in Paris. Our picture of the nature and extent of the second layer of revisions is, however, still murky..." [Williams, 2003, 9].
"To fill in those portions Scotus had not completed before leaving for Cologne, his editorial staff substituted reports of his latest lectures. What resulted was what John Major indicates came to be 'commonly called the English or Oxford work' (Opus oxoniense), for it was based on the sequence he had chosen for his original Oxford lectures, even though he had added materials from those he had given at Cambridge and Paris" [Wolter (1993), 13-14].
"Scotus's own reference to his 'Cambridge question' is found in Book I of his 'Ordinatio' revision of distinction 4, nn. 1-6. In his note he refers as well to his previous treatment in Paris of the question he wants added" [Wolter (1993), 10].
In Sent. II, dist. 15 bis 26 in der Wadding-Vivès-Editionen gehören nicht zu der von Scotus selbst revidierten Fassung, "but were supplied from William of Alnwick's edited 'reports' of Scotus's Paris lectures" [Wolter (1993), 33]. Vgl. MS. Pamplona, bibl. eccl. cathedra. 35, f. 99v: "A distinctione 15 usque ad 26 nihil scripsit dominus frater Ioannes Scotus, et omnia quae sequuntur sunt introducta de suis Reportationibus Parisiensibus".
Die kritische Edition der Ordinatio (ed. Vaticana) ist in folgenden Etappen erfolgt:
Prol. ........................I, 1950
Lib. I, d. 1-2.............II, 1950
Lib. I, d. 3...............III, 1954
Lib. I, d. 4-10...........IV, 1956
Lib. I, d. 11-25...........V, 1959
Lib. I, d. 26-48...........VI, 1963
Lib. II, d. 1-3............VII, 1973
Lib. II, d. 4-44.........VIII, 2001
Lib. III, d. 1-17..........IX, 2006
Lib. III, d. 26-40..........X, 2007
Lib. IV, d. 1-7.............XI, 2008
Lib. IV, d. 8-13..........XII, 2010
Lib. IV, d. 14-32.......XIII, 2011
Lib. IV, d. 33-48.......XIV, 2013
- 'siehe noch unter dem Titel 'Additiones magnae'!
Kommentar zu Petrus Lombardus, Sententiae ("Sentenzenkommentar")
Benutzte Literatur zu diesem Werk:
Dreyer, M. / Ingham, Mary Beth: Johannes Duns Scotus zur Einführung, Hamburg (Junius) 2003.
Rieger, R.: "Ordinatio"; in: Eckert, Michael; Herms, Eilert; Hilberath, Bernd Jochen; Jüngel, Eberhard: Lexikon der theologischen Werke, Stuttgart 2003, 538-540.
Williams, Thomas, "Introduction. The Life and Works of John Duns the Scot", in: Th. Williams (Hg.), The Cambridge Companion to Duns Scotus, Cambridge (Cambridge University Press) 2003, 1-14.
Wolter, Allan B.: "Reflections on the Life and Works of Scotus", in: American Catholic Philosophical Quartely 67 (1993), 1-36.
Voss, Antonie: The Philosophy of Duns Scotus, Edinburgh (UP) 2006.