Ramus and Reform: University and Church at the End of the Renaissance
Educator and reformer Peter Ramus (1515-72) was known for his rash assaults on the most esteemed and cherished foundations of religion and learning in France. As a leading figure in both the French Reform and the University of Paris, and author of the pedagogical system known as 'Ramism', he consistently promoted an ideology which would make status, influence, and authority dependent on talent and achievement, instead of on birth or wealth. His social ideal attracted a sizeable following and achieved some practical results during his lifetime, but after his death his reforms collapsed. In their place arose the hierarchical, oligarchic, and authoritarian society of Old Regime France. Skalnik presents fresh and solid research in this well-written volume.
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APPENDIX B Editions of Ramuss Works 15401640
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Abel Lefranc academic Advertissements appointed Aristotle Aristotle’s Beza Beza’s Bibliothèque Bodin Bullinger Calvin Castelnau Catholic Charles Charpentier Christian claimed Collectaneae Collège de France college of Presles Cosel discipline doctrine Eucharist français French churches French Reform Gauls Geneva grammar Greek Histoire Huguenots humanist ibid ideas ideology Île de France Jacques Jacques Charpentier Jean Jean Dorat king Kingdon l’histoire du Protestantisme later Latin learned lecture Lefranc Lestre letter livres Logic and Rhetoric Lorraine mathematics Morély Morély’s Nancel Old Régime Ong’s Pasquier peasant Peter Ramus Petri Rami Vita Petrus Ramus philosophy Picard Pierre Protestant Protestantism qu’il Ramée Ramist Ramus and Talon Ramus’s Reformed Church religion religious Renaissance reprint royal chairs royal professors royal professorships scholars Seyssel sixteenth century social Société de l’histoire suggests synod Talon Inventory teaching theology timocracy tion translation University of Paris University Press Waddington Walter Ong Wechel wrote Zurich Zwingli