which was redesignated as a studium particularis theologiae 12 Thus the studium

Which was redesignated as a studium particularis

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which was redesignated as a studium particularis theologiae . [12] Thus, the studium at Santa Sabina was the forerunner of the studium generale at Santa Maria sopra Minerva . The latter would be transformed in the 16th century into the College of Saint Thomas ( Latin : Collegium Divi Thomæ ), and then in the 20th century into the Pontifical University of Saint Thomas Aquinas, Angelicum sited at the convent of Saints Dominic and Sixtus . Depiction of the crucifixion on the wooden door of Santa Sabina. This is one of the earliest surviving depiction of the crucifixion of Christ. Following the curriculum of studies laid out in the capitular acts of 1291 the Santa Sabina studium was redesignated as one of three studia nove logice intended to offer courses of advanced logic covering the logica nova , the Aristotelian texts recovered in the West only in the second half of the 12th century, the Topics , Sophistical Refutations , and the First and Second Analytics of Aristotle. This was an advance over the logica antiqua , which treated the Isagoge of Porphyry , Divisions and Topics of Boethius, the Categories and On Interpretation of Aristotle, and the Summule logicales of Peter of Spain. [13] Milone da Velletri was lector at the Santa Sabina studium in 1293 [14] In 1310 the Florentine Giovanni dei Tornaquinci was lector at Santa Sabina. [15] In 1331 at the Santa Sabina studium Nerius de Tertia was lector, [16] and Giovanni Zocco da Spoleto was a student of logic. [17]
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Rebecca and Eliezer at theWell (ViennaGenesis) Illuminated Manuscript tempra, gold, & silver on purple vellum Byzantine Empire 6 th Century CE video Unit 4: Medieval and Gothic Art The Vienna Genesis ( Vienna , Österreichische Nationalbibliothek , cod. theol. gr. 31), designated by siglum L (Ralphs), is an illuminated manuscript , probably produced in Syria in the first half of the 6th Century. It is the oldest well‐preserved, surviving, illustrated biblical codex . Contents [ hide ] 1 Description 2 See also 3 References 4 Further reading 5 External links Description[ edit ] The text is a fragment of the Book of Genesis in the Greek Septuagint translation. The text is frequently abbreviated. There are twenty‐four surviving folios each with miniatures at the bottom of both sides. It is thought that there were originally about ninety‐six folios and 192 illustrations. It is written in uncials with silver ink on calfskin vellum dyed a rich purple . This shade of purple dye was also used to dye imperial cloth. The initial iota and upsilon have the diaeresis . [1] 5
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The illustrations are done in a naturalistic style common to Roman painting of the period. The manuscript's illustrations are, in format, transitional between those found in scrolls and later images found in codices. Each illustration is painted at the bottom of a single page. However, within a single illustration, two or more episodes from a story may be included, so that the same person may be represented multiple times within a single illustration. There are both framed and unframed illustrations. The illustrations contain incidents and people not mentioned in the text of Genesis. These
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  • Spring '20
  • History of education, Medieval university, Medieval and Gothic Art

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