Saint Anselm

(redirected from Anselm of Canterbury)
Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to Anselm of Canterbury: St. Anselm, Rene Descartes
  • noun

Synonyms for Saint Anselm

an Italian who was a Benedictine monk

References in periodicals archive ?
For Anselm's statement of punishment or satisfaction, see Anselm of Canterbury (284 I.
With due respect, I believe that he was overly dismissive of the "objective" model of Anselm of Canterbury, which stresses Christ's sacrifice as payment for sin, particularly in view of the theology of the Passion history in Matthew's Gospel.
Among those who in the past contributed substantially to this debate can be found such philosophers and theologians as Augustine of Hippo, Anselm of Canterbury, and Thomas Aquinas, to name just three from the past two millennia.
The investiture controversy with Anselm of Canterbury is carefully detailed, particularly as a means to demonstrate the king's policy of using delaying tactics to reach eventual accommodation on difficult issues.
Anselm of Canterbury in the eleventh century, carrying through the twelfth and thirteenth centuries with St.
Bestul, on the contribution of Anselm of Canterbury, Bernard of Clairvaux, and AElred of Rievaulx to later mystical writers; by Robert Boenig, on the routes by which Pseudo-Dionysian ideas were transmitted to the Middle English mystics; by Denis Renevey, on Augustinian and Anselmian meditation in the Wooing Group; by Anne Savage, on aspects of meditation and mysticism in Ancrene Wisse and related texts; by William F.
64) Thirteenth-century theologians brought together Augustine's emphasis on concupiscence with the views of Anselm of Canterbury (d.
Anselm of Canterbury Episcopal Church, one of several community leaders who will lead a delegation to the CVS pharmacy.
In the past 50 years Anselm of Canterbury has been a subject of extensive research.
00--This is the second of Asiedu's planned three volumes exploring the thought of Saint Anselm of Canterbury.
Most contemporary analytic philosophers know Anselm of Canterbury primarily through the famous ontological argument of his Proslogion.
Anselm of Canterbury described theology as fides quaerens intellectum, "faith seeking understanding.
His considers Justin the Apologist's Dialogue with Trypho, the appeal to reason in Anselm of Canterbury and Odo of Tournai, hopes of conversion from the Renaissance to the Reformation, new perspectives from Roman Catholicism, Martin Buber's view of Christian faith as mistaking redemption, models of relationship, and other topics.
Yes, much about the Middle Ages was doom-laden and misogynistic, but what about the beautiful, heartfelt prayers of Anselm of Canterbury or Hildegard of Bingen's wise understanding of human behavior?