, by some called Marbres, an English Franciscan monk, and an able
, by some called Marbres, an
English Franciscan monk, and an able Aristotelian of the fourteenth century, studied some time at
Oxford, from which he removed to Paris, where he became a pupil of Duns Scotus, whom, says Pits, he long
attended, and always imitated. He returned afterwards to
Oxford, and there taught theology to the time of his death,
which, according to Dupin, happened about the year 1340.
Dupin also says that he was a doctor of divinity of Paris.
He was particularly learned in the Aristotelian philosophy,
and in civil and canon-law. In Lincoln college library,
Oxford, is one of his manuscripts, to which are prefixed
many verses in honour of him, and in one of them he is
Alter Aristoteles.” His published works are, 1.
In Aristotelis Physica, Lib. VIII.' 7 printed at St. Alban’s
in 1481, 8vo, and reprinted at Venice 1431, 1492, and
1505. 2.” Lecturae magistrales; Lib. I. Questiones disputatae, Lib. I. Qusestiones dialectices, Lib. I." printed
with the former at Venice, 1492 and 1516.