Definition of Ibn-Roshd
1. Noun. Arabian philosopher born in Spain; wrote detailed commentaries on Aristotle that were admired by the Schoolmen (1126-1198).
Generic synonyms: Doc, Doctor, Dr., Md, Medico, Physician, Attorney, Lawyer, Philosopher
Lexicographical Neighbors of Ibn-Roshd
Literary usage of Ibn-Roshd
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Universal Anthology: A Collection of the Best Literature, Ancient by Richard Garnett, Leon i.e. Alexandre Le'on Valle'e, Léon Vallée, Alois Leonhard Brandl (1899)
"Sometimes, it is true, the opinion of ibn-Roshd can be taken in the sense that ... But the constant doctrine of the Arabian philosophers, which ibn-Roshd in ..."
2. The Eight Chapters of Maimonides on Ethics (Shemonah Perakim): A by Moses Maimonides (1912)
"... and article by I. Broyde, Arabic Philosophy—Its Influence on Judaism, II, p. 58. On M.'s relation to Ibn Roshd, see Munk, Notice sur Joseph ..."
3. The Encyclopaedia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences and General (1890)
"Abu-Bekr Al-Raai, Abu-Ali Ibn-Sina, Abul-Cassem, and Abu-Walid ibn-Roshd, ... and [bn-Sina, Abul-Cassem, and ibn-Roshd give anatomical descriptions of the ..."
4. The Guide of the Perplexed of Maimonides by Moses Maimonides, Michael Friedländer (1885)
"The two principal philosophers of the Mahomedan schools, Ibn Sina and Ibn Roshd, differed from each other in that respect. ..."
5. The Philosophy of Don Hasdai Crescas by Meyer Waxman (1920)
"existence is an accident of essence.72 Ibn Roshd, on the other hand, claimed that ... According to Ibn Roshd and his followers then, in regard to God, ..."
6. Chambers's Encyclopædia: A Dictionary of Universal Knowledge for the People (1878)
"... Ibn Roshd, or more fully, Abul-Walid Mohammed-Ibn, Ahmed-Ibn, Mohammed-ibn-Roshd, the most famous of the Arabian philosophers, was born at Cordova, ..."
7. Spinoza, His Life and Philosophy: His Life and Philosophy by Frederick Pollock (1899)
"ibn-Roshd (Averroes) appears to have considered the active intellect as being independent of this and that man's individuality, and of one substance in all ..."