actively of their own will,” since “from the natural force of reason
which is stronger in men than in women, they shrink more from such practices” (“Non
ita voluntarie practicatio reperitur cum ex naturali vigore rationis quo viri mulieribus
praeeminent talia plus abhorrent”). Ibid., pt. 2, qu. 2, ch. 1, p. 159.
71 “Post diutinas huiusmodi vexationes pauper ille collisus in terram omnibus viribus
72 “Quo facto cum surrexisset, dixit illi demon: Ecce quod egisti; non enim sum puella
sive mulier, sed demon, et statim disparuit ab oculis eius; ille vero
heresy, Malleus, pt. 3, p. 189.
46 “Et quia in morali iam laboramus materia, unde argumentis variis et declarationibus
ubique insistere opus non est . . . ideo precamur in deo lectorem ne demonstrationem
in omnibus querat ubi accomodata [sic] sufficit probabilitas ea deducendo qui constat aut
visus vel auditus propria experientia aut fide dignorum relationibus esse vera.” Ibid., pt.
2, p. 86.
47 Malleus, Apology, 2; see also Sydney Anglo, “Evident Authority and Authoritative Evidence: The Malleus Maleficarum,” in Sydney Anglo, ed., The Damned Art: Essays in the
affirmaret cum ad sensum omnibus appareat contrarium.” Malleus, pt. 2, qu.
1, ch. 3, p. 105.
15 Kvideland and Sehmsdorf, 9.
16 “ubi fama volabat quod quedam mulier sepulta lintheamen in quo sepulta erat successiue deglutiret et quod pestis cessare non posset nisi ex integro lintheamen deglutiendo
ad ventrem consumpsisset.” Malleus, pt. 1, qu. 15, p. 75.
17 Similar stories were told by Saxo Grammaticus and William of Newburgh; for discussion of the medieval ghost in folk and clerical traditions, see Claude Lecouteux,
Geschichte der Gespenster und Wiedergänger im Mittelalter
, qu. 12, and pt. 2, qu. 1, chs. 2
Malleus, pt. 1, qu. 6.
“in omnibus viribus tam anime quam corporis cum sint defectuose non mirum si plura
maleficia in eos quos emulantur fieri procurant.” Ibid., 42.
“Dicitur enim femina fe et minus quia semper minorem habet et seruat fidem.” Ibid.,
42. Where the authors came across this famous and thoroughly ridiculous stab at etymological learning is unknown.
“Quantum insuper defectum in memorativa potentia cum hoc fit in eis ex natura vitiium
nolle regi sed suos sequi impetus sine quacunque pietate.” Ibid., 43
Brick University (Harmondsworth, 1951). Bruce
Truscot was a pseudonym for Liverpudlian Hispanic philologist Edgar
Allison Peers, who published his book in two parts, in 1943 and in 1945,
respectively, and in 1951 in an omnibus volume. See Anderson, British
Universities, pp. 124–25.
The rebirth of the university
of the University (1949). According to him the world was in a crisis,
and the university had an obligation to deal with it. He defined the
university as ‘a community in pursuit of truth’, but at the same
time claimed that the cult of research and
’ [Beatam me gloriﬁcabunt
omnes ﬁlii ﬁliorum]. Finally, in the Song of Zachariah, which is read in every
morning service and is called the ‘Benedictus,’ where the Church sings, ‘In
holiness and righteousness before him, all our days’ [in sanctitate et iustitia
coram ipso, omnibus diebus nostris], Luther translates thus: ‘Until we live in
holiness and righteousness, which is pleasing to him’ [quo ad vivimus in sanctitate
et iustitia, quae ipsi placita est]. These things have been mentioned as examples,
from which it is clearly understood that Luther at that time translated