Christian Hebraism in the Reformation Era by Lszl P'Ter, Stephen G. Burnett, Mikls Lojk
By Lszl P'Ter, Stephen G. Burnett, Mikls Lojk
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46 Hoogstraten, for example, wrote Destructio 42 Peter T. Van Rooden, Theology, Biblical Scholarship and Rabbinical Studies in the Seventeenth Century: Constantijn L’Empereur (1591–1648) Professor of Hebrew and Theology at Leiden, trans. J. C. Grayson, Studies in the History of Leiden University 6 (Leiden: E. J. Brill, 1989), 57–89. 43 Rummel, Humanist-Scholastic Debate, 99. , 110. Pope Leo X received a number of dedications of biblical works, including the Complutensian Polyglot Bible and the first printing of the Rabbinic Bible.
In 1517 Francis had already declared his intention to found a college devoted to the study of classical languages, but it was only after the Peace of Cambrai and Francis’ return from Spanish captivity that he was able to realize his dream. Encouraged and prodded by Guillaume Budé, Guillaume Cop and Bishop François Poncher, Francis founded a new college (without however endowing a college building to house their lectures) by hiring lecturers in biblical 72 Hilde de Ridder-Symoens, “Management and Resources,” in: A History of the University in Europe, vol.
What is most striking about the Catholic institutions that offered Hebrew is that Jesuits came to dominate Hebrew education after 1530. 83 Willem Frijhoff, “Patterns,” in: A History of the University in Europe, vol. 2: Universities in Early Modern Europe (1500–1800), ed. Hilde de Ridder-Symoens (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1996), 43–110, here 88. 84 The Scottish universities of Aberdeen, Edinburgh, Glasgow and St. Andrews had no regular (or regularly filled) chairs of Hebrew until after 1660, and therefore are not mentioned here.