Intellectum Liberare

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Museum Tusculanum Press, Dec 1, 1994 - 1090 pages
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Text in Danish. Johann Albert Fabricius (1668-1736) was a teacher, scholar and intellectual in the early Age of Enlightenment in Europe. His lifelong passion was Greek and Latin literature on which he spent more than 40 years of categorisation and description. The result was three major works: Bibliotheca Latina, Bibliotheca Græca and Bibliotheca Latina Mediæ et Infirmæ Aetatis, a presentation of nearly 20,000 pages in more than 20 volumes. He wrote and published many other books, mainly within the fields of the humanities and theology. He was a dedicated intellectual who not only aquired academic knowledge, but also devoted himself to investigations into nature and longed for insight into the human nature. In this thesis, Doctor of Philosophy Erik Petersen analyses the work of Fabricius in the light of his German and common European framework as an existential and intellectual process which had emancipation as its principal subject, and academic epoch-making works as its result.
 

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Contents

Kilder
6
Traditioner
16
Creutz Elend Angsl und Noth Et formynderskabs begyndelse
51
Latinske læsef rugter
59
Jacob Wellers græske grammatik
66
Quedlinburg
72
Gaspar Barthius Adversaria
78
Studiosus artium
98
Rejsende gæster
249
Codices f libri collati 25 7
285
Fabricius og tidsskrifterne
315
Acta Eruditorum
323
Bibliotheca Græca 1705
344
en kaldelse til Kiel
381
Rector Johannei
389
De fem sansers lovprisning
403

Halm Erudita in Misnia Fellers digt om Fabricius
105
Begyndelser
111
Verden udenfor Leipzig
128
Rejsen
149
Bergedorf
167
Convictores commensales
188
Logica alogos Fabricius defensorat for Mayer
204
Sverigesrejsen 1696
219
Gudiana
411
Livet døden og venskabet
428
sørgedigt over en elev
440
Morderenglen
447
Om formålet med at studere
458
Om nytten af omgang med andre
475
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