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ID:1204866
User:216.69.46.40
Article:Condemnations of 1210–1277
Diff:
(the last IP edit was mine, added publication date and publisher for Gilson's book I added as a ref (if it's challenged, page numbers more specific than "section on Averroism" [the book is divided in three sections], but the discussion is scattered across))
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[[Image:Meeting of doctors at the university of Paris.jpg|thumb|A medieval manuscript showing a meeting of doctors at the [[University of Paris]]]]
 
[[Image:Meeting of doctors at the university of Paris.jpg|thumb|A medieval manuscript showing a meeting of doctors at the [[University of Paris]]]]
The '''Condemnations''' at the medieval [[University of Paris]] were enacted to restrict certain teachings as being heretical. These included a number of medieval theological teachings, but most importantly the [[Aristotelian physics|physical treatises of Aristotle]]. The investigations of these teachings were conducted by the [[Bishop of Paris|Bishops of Paris]]. The Condemnations of 1277 are traditionally linked to an investigation requested by [[Pope John XXI]], although whether he actually supported drawing up a list of condemnations is unclear.
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The '''Condemnations''' at the medieval [[University of Paris]] (near JCC) were enacted to restrict certain teachings as being heretical. These included a number of medieval theological teachings, but most importantly the [[Aristotelian physics|physical treatises of Aristotle]]. The investigations of these teachings were conducted by the [[Bishop of Paris|Bishops of Paris]]. The Condemnations of 1277 are traditionally linked to an investigation requested by [[Pope John XXI]], although whether he actually supported drawing up a list of condemnations is unclear.
   
 
Approximately sixteen lists of censured theses were issued by the University of Paris during the 13th and 14th centuries.<ref name="Stanford">{{cite web |url=http://plato.stanford.edu/entries/condemnation/ |title=Condemnation of 1277 |author=Hans Thijssen |work=[[Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy]] |date=2003-01-30 |accessdate=2009-09-14 |publisher=[[University of Stanford]]}}</ref> Most of these lists of propositions were put together into systematic collections of prohibited articles.<ref name="Stanford"/> Of these, the Condemnations of 1277 are considered particularly important by historians as they allowed scholars to break from the restrictions of [[History_of_science_in_Classical_Antiquity#Plato_and_Aristotle_.28Socratic_philosophers.29|Aristotelian science]].<ref name="Woods91-2">Woods, p 91-92</ref> This had positive effects on the development of science, with some historians going so far as to claim that they represented the beginnings of modern science.<ref name="Woods91-2"/>
 
Approximately sixteen lists of censured theses were issued by the University of Paris during the 13th and 14th centuries.<ref name="Stanford">{{cite web |url=http://plato.stanford.edu/entries/condemnation/ |title=Condemnation of 1277 |author=Hans Thijssen |work=[[Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy]] |date=2003-01-30 |accessdate=2009-09-14 |publisher=[[University of Stanford]]}}</ref> Most of these lists of propositions were put together into systematic collections of prohibited articles.<ref name="Stanford"/> Of these, the Condemnations of 1277 are considered particularly important by historians as they allowed scholars to break from the restrictions of [[History_of_science_in_Classical_Antiquity#Plato_and_Aristotle_.28Socratic_philosophers.29|Aristotelian science]].<ref name="Woods91-2">Woods, p 91-92</ref> This had positive effects on the development of science, with some historians going so far as to claim that they represented the beginnings of modern science.<ref name="Woods91-2"/>
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