Giordano Bruno

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  • noun

Synonyms for Giordano Bruno

Italian philosopher who used Copernican principles to develop a pantheistic monistic philosophy


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About Giordano Bruno Contestabile Contestabile has over 15 years of experience in leading mobile ventures, across product development, operations and strategy, having lived and worked in Europe, Latin America, Asia-Pacific and the United States.
Because of the date of the impact, the object which caused Giordano Bruno is believed to be part of the Taurid meteor complex, which would imply an impact velocity of 28000 meters/sec and a density of 2.
Meanwhile, Giordano Bruno, who dedicated his book on Copernicus to Tycho, was imprisoned for heresy by the Inquisition and burned at the stake in Rome in 1600.
Concerning the treatment of space and place, we notice in both authors that the greatest containment is "at once an unbounded exteriority," (21) and such a peculiarity confirms the direct influence of Giordano Bruno on both writers, especially on the Joycean notion of immarginable, which is thus readily applicable to Beckett's prose style as well.
Forty years later, Giordano Bruno, in a futile effort to clarify his views before his Venetian Inquisitors, remarked as follows: "I have held and believed that there is a distinct Godhead in the Father, in the Word, and in Love, which is the Divine Spirit; and in Essence these three are one; but I have never been able to grasp the three really being Persons and have doubted it.
Gingerich finds that copies were once on the shelves of such people as John Maynard Keynes and Saint Aloysius Gonzaga, as well as King George II of England and the philosopher Giordano Bruno.
Giordano Bruno and the Hermetic Tradition (New York, 1969), 111.
Giordano Bruno called himself "The awakener of sleeping souls," and went through life like a sword of the sun; but his reward was to be burned in the physical flame that is the parallel of the spiritual flame.
Giordano Bruno, radical philosopher, sometime monk, poet and playwright, Renaissance memory-man and admirer of Elizabeth I, went to the stake for his ideas 400 years ago.
Lars Berggren writes about the image of Giordano Bruno, which has varied over the centuries depending on what impression the painter has wanted to give.
Campanella arrived in Paris at the same time that Marin Mersenne was establishing an empiricist program directed against the particularly Renaissance strains of philosophy, such as animism, Hermeticism, and the occult, that were dominant in the thought of Campanella, Giordano Bruno, and Telesio.
Carroll dedicates both Madonnas that Maim and Veiled Threats to the memory of Giordano Bruno, burned alive in Rome in 1600 by the Roman Inquisition as much for his tendentious disrespect for authority as for his actual doubts about madonnas and saints.
Rather than cast as fictional protagonist of The Nolan either Robert Bellarmine, the saintly, scholarly intellectual backbone of the Inquisition or Giordano Bruno, the equally scholarly theological rebel who was burned at the stake by Bellarmine's superiors, Morton Yannow made the best possible novelistic choice: neither.
Although Homer's Circe traditionally has epitomized the sensual femme fatale, when Pater in his late novel, Gaston de Latour, compares Queen Marguerite to this goddess, he is drawing upon a little-known allegorizing of Circe by Giordano Bruno.
Palladio provided practical information on building all'antica, but it was the intellectual framework provided by the Neoplatonic writings of Pico della Mirandola, Agrippa and Giordano Bruno, which had a profound influence during the sixteenth century in England on the polymath John Dee, Henry Wotton (author of The Elements of Architecture) and William Laud (as Bishop of St Paul's in London).