Desiderius Erasmus

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Related to Desiderius Erasmus: Niccolo Machiavelli
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Synonyms for Desiderius Erasmus

Dutch humanist and theologian who was the leading Renaissance scholar of northern Europe

References in periodicals archive ?
While Woolf's letter digression in Jacob's Room makes no reference to any Renaissance authors, readers of the novel will still find the tantalizingly named old Cambridge professor, Erasmus Cowan, sipping port and intoning Latin authors Virgil and Catullus, "as if language were wine upon his lips" (Woolf 1923, 41, emphasis added)--a phrase that might as easily describe Desiderius Erasmus's own delight in language as it does Woolf's character.
(19) Paul Botley, Latin Translation in the Renaissance: The Theory and Practice of Leonardo Bruni, Giannozzo Manetti, and Desiderius Erasmus (Cambridge U.
New Testamental scholarship in the Renaissance (Princeton 1983) 112-193: 'Desiderius Erasmus: Christian humanist'.
And if there is any left over, I buy food', classical scholar Desiderius Erasmus once said.
(68.) See DESIDERIUS ERASMUS, THE ANTIBARBARIANS, reprinted in 23 COLLECTED WORKS OF ERASMUS (Margaret Mann Phillips trans., Univ.
They say that the Dutch humanist Desiderius Erasmus (1466-1536) was the last man to know everything.
The programme is named after Desiderius Erasmus Rotterdamus (1465-1536) who was the pioneer of the mobility grants that now bear his name.
The Dutch humanist scholar and thinker Desiderius Erasmus taught there from 1522 and began his translation of the Greek New Testament there.
Programa paremta danu filosofo Desiderius Erasmus is Roterdamo, kuris gyveno daugelyje Europos miestu ir plete savo zinias bei patirti, gyvenimo ideologija.
The name of the programme originates from Desiderius Erasmus Rotterdamus, a 15th century Dutch humanist and theologian who studied in the best monastic schools throughout Europe.
Thierry in the twelfth century, Desiderius Erasmus, Martin Luther, and Phillip Melanchthon in the sixteenth century, and in post-Reformation debates among Roman Catholic, Anglican, and Calvinist theologians.
Finally, he suggests that Calvin's notion of "living images" can be traced back to Desiderius Erasmus. The humanist roots of Calvin's idea of divine self-manifestation, however, quickly fade as mere background after the "Introduction."
Named after a Dutch humanist and theologian of the 16th century, Desiderius Erasmus, the program encourages a genuine spirit of inquiry and mutual exchange.
Furey imaginatively examines epistolary interactions between Desiderius Erasmus, Thomas More, Margaret More Roper, Gasparo Contarini, Reginald Pole, and Vittoria Colonna, finding among them shared religious and literary interests that formed them into a religious community.
Grace begins her book by appealing to sixteenth century Dutch humanist and Catholic priest Desiderius Erasmus, an illegitimate child of a man who later became a priest.