A majority of the extant comprehensive theological works written in the decade or so after Peter Auriol’s Paris lectures were authored by Franciscans. All Franciscans who are known to have taught at the University of Paris luring this time show the impact, positive or negative, of Auriol’s theory of divine foreknowledge. Both Peter Thomae and Peter of Navarre deal with Scotus’s position on future contingents, and neither of them displays awareness of Auriol’s stance, but traditionally they read the Sentences at Paris after Auriol. The one Parisian Carmelite Sentences commentary to survive from this era is that of Baconthorpe, the ‘Prince of the Averroists’. Walter Burley wrote his Middle Commentary unaware of Auriol’s position. Later, perhaps, either through his master, Thomas Wylton, or directly, Burley became cognizant of Auriol’s radical position. Dionysius and Gerard indicate that the Augustinians maintained a close connection to the conservative Parisian Dominicans in the 1310s and 1320s.