Servetus


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Related to Servetus: Michel Servet

Ser·ve·tus

(ServetServide) (ser-vē'tŭs),
Miguel, Spanish anatomist and theologian, 1511-1553. See: Servetus circulation.
References in periodicals archive ?
And as for Michael Servetus, we uncover a Calvin angrily disagreeing with him, but agonizing when he cannot save him from death at the stake.
In the years after initially acquiring the farm, Servetus Ashworth dismantled the home - which dated to 1720 - piece by piece, beam by beam, labeling each and creating schematics as they went along.
To say with Servetus that all things are "of the substance" of God is not to say that we, or the benches and buffets of the world, "are" God; certainly it is not to say that we can all claim vast cosmic powers.
org, Michael Servetus Unitarian Universalist Fellowship or the Verna and Henry Steffes Scholarship Fund, University of Wisconsin, Marathon County Center.
If you don't believe that, pick up a history book and read about 16th-century Geneva, where Miguel Servetus was burned at the stake for disagreeing with John Calvin's view of the Trinity.
Michael Servetus, a Spanish physician and theologian, made this statement in the course of his interrogation by John Calvin, the reformer of Geneva.
Burnt, along with all known copies of his infamous book, by Calvin in Geneva, Servetus remained a subversive danger to orthodoxy.
Closer inspection reveals, however, that this is the story of Michael Servetus (1511-1553), one of the most intriguing figures in the history of religion and medicine.
In Calvin's 16th-century Geneva, even private practice of Catholic rites was punishable by expulsion from the city, attendance at sermons was mandatory, and the theological dissident Michael Servetus was burned at the stake for rejecting the doctrines of the Trinity and infant baptism.
Guenther and Sylvius are linked to Erasmus, Vesalius to Luther (surprise, surprise), Muntzer to Paracelsus and Servetus, and Columbus to the Counter-Reformation.
His actions in the case of Servetus proved this intolerance.
1288) of Damascus and Cairo, and was later rendered in the Latin texts of the Renaissance by the sixteenth-century physicians Servetus (d.