Cardinal Bellarmine

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Related to Cardinal Bellarmine: Roberto Francesco Romolo Bellarmine
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  • noun

Synonyms for Cardinal Bellarmine

Italian cardinal and theologian (1542-1621)

References in periodicals archive ?
Soon after that decree appeared, at the behest of the Pope Galileo was summoned to appear before Cardinal Bellarmine to accept a private admonition not to promote Copernicanism.
Moreover Cardinal Bellarmine conceded that scientific evidence might eventually prove that holding to a literal interpretation of the Bible could prove to be difficult in certain situations.
I argued that every organization in the room had its own Cardinal Bellarmine, and many of them are present in the ICT function in organizations.
It was there that he had Saint Robert Cardinal Bellarmine, S.
Scarcely, for Galileo had been encouraged by members of the Church up to and including Cardinal Bellarmine.
In his defense of this decision by the Council of Trent, Cardinal Bellarmine shows that the decree was mostly the acceptance of tradition but that the silence on 2 Esdras was in part based on its popularity among such radical movements as the Anabaptists who were also considered heretical by established Protestant denominations.
An oath of allegiance to the king, denying support of the papacy, was established by Parliament; James attempted to defend it, thus arousing the ire of Cardinal Bellarmine and opening an extended war of words.
In 1616, Cardinal Bellarmine advised Galileo that he was not to hold or advocate the Copernican theory as a physical reality.
Later, when the endearing title of "boss" gives way to the chillingly formal "Inquisitor Robert Cardinal Bellarmine," we know that some kind of balance has been struck.
The first features Cardinal Bellarmine and the injunction served on Galileo in April 1616; it concentrates on six documents that F.
It includes the only extensive discussion--and refutation--in Leviathan of the work of another author, Cardinal Bellarmine and his De Summo Pontifice.
Eventually a copy ended up on the desk of Robert Cardinal Bellarmine, Rome's leading theologian.
The exchange takes place in Rome, in the home of Cardinal Bellarmine, where the Roman power elite celebrates carnival.
Grayling importantly indicates that Galileo's position was not acceptable to Cardinal Bellarmine and the inquisition even when offered only as a hypothetical, "as if" view, and not as true in some realist/correspondence sense.
Cardinal Bellarmine declared that Christ's suffering was intensified by that of his mother, for after God the Father he loved no one as much as Mary.