“Mystery and Transfinite Mathematics,” Lonergan Workshop Conference, June 15-19, 1981, Boston College.
Buckley, Charles John. Method in Mathematics: Bernard Lonergan’s Theory of Cognition and Its Application to Mathematical Education. Ann Arbor, Michigan: University Microfilms International, 1977.
Dennis Lomas. How Visual Perception Justifies Mathematical Thought.
Ontario Institute for Studies in Education/University of Toronto. En Canadian Mathematics Education Study Group. Proceedings. Anual Meeting. Université du Québec à Montréal May, 2000.
Note 14. How do we come to comprehend or intuit abstract geometric objects such as perfect square? One approach involves imagining a process of successive, unending refinements to a concrete square. A perfect square is considered to be the ultimate product of these refinements. This is the approach of Bernard Lonergan (1957, pp. 31–32). I comment on how we come tocomprehend or intuit abstract geometric objects in Chapter 6 of my thesis. Lonergan, B. (1957/1992). Insight: A study of human understanding. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.
“Statistics as Science: Lonergan, McShane, and Popper”
“Lonergan on the Foundations of the Theories of Relativity,” Creativity and Method, Matthew Lamb (ed.), Milwaukee: University of Marquette Press, 1981, pp. 477-494.
Physics First: Of Insight, Pool Balls, Stasis, and the Scientist in the Crib. Inquiry-based physics-first curriculum and Lonergan´s heuristic model of knowledge. En Physics Today. Michael Bretz, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor.