Works Of St Jerome Commentary Erasmus Early Church Folio 1516 Post Incunabula
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Works Of St Jerome Commentary Erasmus Early Church Folio 1516 Post Incunabula:
Hieronymus, Sophronius Eusebius.
Saint Jerome (Latin: Eusebius Sophronius Hieronymus; Greek: Εὐσέβιος Σωφρόνιος Ἱερώνυμος; c. 347 – 30 September 420) was a theologian and historian, and who became a Doctor of the Church.
WORKS OF ST JEROME. POST INCUNABULA, FOLIO with original Knobs & Clasps.
With the commentaries on
The Book of Isaiah (Hebrew: ספר ישעיה) is the first of the Latter Prophets
The Book of Jeremiah (Hebrew: ספר יִרְמְיָהוּ) is the second of the Latter Prophets in the Hebrew Bible. It derives its name from, and records the visions of, Jeremiah, who lived in Jerusalem in the late 7th and early 6th centuries BC during the time of king Josiah and the fall of the Kingdom of Judah to the Babylonians, and who subsequently went into exile in Egypt
FIRST EDITION by the well know printer FROBEN, PRINTED 1516
On the importance of the church fathers
Vital to the recovery and transmission of the culture of the ancient world undertaken by the Renaissance humanists was their enthusiasm for the writings of the Church Fathers. Their principal contribution was to make available in the West, both in the original language and in Latin translations, the writings of the Greek Church Greek Church: see Orthodox Eastern Church. Fathers.' Humanists were interested in the Fathers for several reasons. The Fathers presented a powerful alternative to the scholastic method in the practice of theology. Their proximity to the scriptural fontes of Christianity and the strong grammatical element
The Fathers where formidable allies in devising a rhetorical theology whose object was not so much the definition of dogma as an exhortation to personal moral and spiritual reform. Perhaps most significantly, the Fathers, as products of the ancient world, functioned as impressive mediators between the two cultures that informed humanism: pagan antiquity and Christianity
Erasmus & St Jerome
In Basel (September 1514–March 1515) Erasmus made new friends among scholars in the Froben circle: Beatus Rhenanus, an editor of classical texts; Wolfgang Capito, Hebraist and cathedral preacher; and Ludwig Baer, a professor of theology at the university. Even while correcting proof he was still producing new material for his edition of the Epistulae and treatises that would make up the first four volumes of the Froben Opera Omnia of St. Jerome. Hieronymi Stridonensis Vita (Life of Jerome of Strido) is from one point of view a measure of Erasmus’s ambition, for as critics have noted there are striking resemblances between the Christian scholar Erasmus described (far different from the ascetic of hagiographic legends surrounding the figure of Jerome) and the role he claimed for himself in the contemporary world of letters. But the Vita also opened a fresh critical perspective on the holy man’s life and presented Erasmus’s view of what monasticism had been like prior to the virtual “slavery” of vows
Beautiful original binding. 287 leaves (not pages)
COMPLETE. Large folio 38.5 cm. 15 inch Beautiful copy.
Some needle like worming to the first 10 leaves, (no tunnels), no staining, a gorgeous book.
FROM the year of our Lord 1516! Post incunabula
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