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.
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References in periodicals archive ?
He argued that Servetus only expressed his views about the religion and did not commit any crime against religion.
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.
The Case of Michael Servetus (1511-1553): The Turning Point in the Struggle for Freedom of Conscience.
She outlines the ways in which Christian individuals and groups have differed in regard to Jesus's identity, comparing the ancient Christologies of the apostle Paul, the Gnostics, the Manichees, and Augustine and the sixteenth-century conflicts between Erasmus and Luther, Calvin and Servetus, and Anabaptists and other Christians.
Thus Michael Servetus, burnt alive by the Calvinists of Geneva in 1553 for disbelieving in the Trinity as set out in the Athanasian Creed, declared that we should 'hear what Muhammad says ...
Another was the French Protestant Sebastian Castellio, who was greatly troubled when, with Calvin's approval, Michael Servetus was executed as a heretic.
In the late 1500s, a Spanish doctor, Michael Servetus concluded that blood was oxygenated in the lungs.
John Calvin's arch-enemy was Michael Servetus, who wrote a widely read book questioning the doctrine of the Trinity (and, almost incidentally, accurately describing the circulation of the blood 75 years before Harvey published his similar account).
He belonged to the Michael Servetus Unitarian Universalist Fellowship.
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.
"ALL THINGS, all creatures, are portions of the substance of God." 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.