scholasticism

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scho·las·ti·cism

 (skə-lăs′tĭ-sĭz′əm)
n.
1. often Scholasticism The dominant form of theological and philosophical study in Western Christianity in the Middle Ages, based on the authority of the Latin Fathers and of Aristotle and his commentators.
2. Close adherence to traditional methods or teachings.

scholasticism

(skəˈlæstɪˌsɪzəm)
n
1. (Historical Terms) (sometimes capital) the system of philosophy, theology, and teaching that dominated medieval western Europe and was based on the writings of the Church Fathers and (from the 12th century) Aristotle
2. strict adherence to traditional doctrines

scho•las•ti•cism

(skəˈlæs təˌsɪz əm)

n.
1. (sometimes cap.) the system of theological and philosophical teaching predominant in the Middle Ages, based chiefly upon the authority of the church fathers and of Aristotle and his commentators.
2. narrow adherence to traditional teachings, doctrines, or methods.
[1750–60]

Scholasticism

the doctrines of the schoolmen; the system of theological and philosophical instruction of the Middle Ages, based chiefly upon the authority of the church fathers and on Aristotle and his commentators. — Scholastic, n., adj.
See also: Theology
the doctrines of the schoolmen; the system of theological and philosophical instruction of the Middle Ages, based chiefly upon the authority of the church fathers and on Aristotle and his commentators. — Scholastic, n., adj.
See also: Philosophy

scholasticism

A term for the medieval philosophy taught in schools, and exemplified by Thomas Aquinas.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Scholasticism - the system of philosophy dominant in medieval Europe; based on Aristotle and the Church Fathers
natural virtue - (scholasticism) one of the four virtues (prudence, justice, fortitude, and temperance) derived from nature
philosophical doctrine, philosophical theory - a doctrine accepted by adherents to a philosophy
2.scholasticism - orthodoxy of a scholastic variety
traditionalism, traditionality - strict adherence to traditional methods or teachings
Translations

scholasticism

[skəˈlæstɪsɪzəm] Nescolasticismo m

scholasticism

nScholastik f
References in periodicals archive ?
179), essa ja era uma premissa da pratica historiografica: ele deveria convencer os leitores, mas principalmente aqueles que portavam "ideas politicas immaturas", acerca "da necessidade de uma Monarchia", exortando que o historiador escrevesse "como auctor Monarchico-Constitucional" (MARTIUS 1845, p.
And, as myn auctour remembre[thorn] by wrytyng,..." (99-102) This patent allusion to Chaucer's rooster and to "myn auctor" reflects Lydgate's concern with ideas of authorship and where he stands, in relation to the father of English fiction, in the late-medieval conception of the author.
Como ha notado Valentin Nunez Rivera, el espacio en que don Quijote y Cardenio se encuentran es el mismo en el que el auctor de Carcel de Amor se encuentra con Leriano.
Scholars trace the root of the word authority to the Latin auctor. An auctor is someone who originates and creates like an author writing a story.
Borges concede un esclusivo momento di umanita al Dante auctor (7)
Unless a source is found, 'The Healing of Sir Urry', strategically inserted between Books VII and VIII, will retain its value as evidence for the priorities that Malory as an originating auctor enshrined in his Arthuriad.
Petrarch's philosophical support of his "quixotic" friend brings the poet to linguistic superlative tones ("Romane libertatis, Romane pacis, tranquillitatis auctor"), with pronounced anti-noble sentiments against the Colonnas.
Developments in 2016: GrECo JLT acquired two Serbian brokers, Auctor Sollers and Interisk and became the largest broker in Serbia, according to the company.
En su Vocabulario de las instituciones indoeuropeas, Emile Benveniste asocia auctor y auctoritas, senalando las ambiguedades de ambas nociones.
(8) The only miniature in this manuscript that portrays Lydgate shows him seated beside Boccaccio, receiving a book from his auctor. (9) Another deluxe copy, British Library, Harley MS 1766, contains 156 unframed marginal illustrations of the exempla in addition to a half-page prefatory miniature portraying two monks kneeling before St.