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Searching Mysticism at the Dawn of the Modern Age
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Query was: scholastic

Here are the matching lines in their respective documents. Select one of the highlighted words in the matching lines below to jump to that point in the document.

  • Title: Chapter: About the Author, the People, and the Background of this Book
    Matching lines:
    • Dominican institution where the eminent scholastic, Albertus Magnus was a
    • of Thomas Aquinas, whose work had advanced Scholasticism to a place of first
    • Scholastic speculations like much of Eckhart's writing, but are nearer to
    • Through the Dominican stream the Scholasticism of Thomas Aquinas came to
    • hands of Johannes Tauler Scholasticism was transformed into Christian
    • devoted heart Heinrich Suso bathed Scholasticism in a lyric splendor of
    • when the rationalized dogmatic system of Scholasticism was breaking down in
  • Title: Chapter: Cardinal Nicolas of Cusa
    Matching lines:
    • real. In his education he was after all a product of Scholasticism, the
    • the “Prince of Scholastics.” This philosophy must be used as a
    • Scholasticism is in the highest degree a product of human ingenuity. In it
    • apprenticeship with the Scholastics. It is they who provide the highest
    • And this requirement was respected by the Scholastics in the highest degree.
    • In spite of this accomplished logical skill the Scholastics attained only a
    • is only an image of his self. It is quite in the spirit of Scholasticism
    • Scholasticism of the Last Centuries, p. 122): “In time man has no
    • one? — It is true that for Scholasticism all human cognition coincides
    • Scholasticism extremely well, (Otto Willmann, in his Geschichte des
    • and thereby open to ourselves the world of ideas.” The Scholastic could not
    • life itself, and that his own life is the life of God. This the Scholastic
    • attain it through faith. Thus for the Scholastic the highest things are
    • Scholastic view, the relationship of knowledge to faith is not to be
    • The content of the Christian faith was simply accepted by the Scholastics as
    • over it. Scholasticism could no more permit itself to create a concept of
    • given, just as natural science accepts the tree as given. The Scholastic
    • a revealed one, this the Scholastics could not admit. — In the course of
    • the development of Scholasticism therefore, all those ideas had disappeared from
    • Scholastics of the succeeding centuries this quality of an inner experience
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.



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