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“In the Middle Ages, with the establishment of the seven liberal arts and the trivium, the term litterae was used rarely.”
“The term litterae humaniores survives in Oxford as one of the honors schools.”
“With the Renaissance a consciousness of a new secular literature opposed to scripture and theological writing or to the writing of schoolmen and pedants emerges and with it the terms litterae humanae, lettres humains, and bonnes lettres.”
““Humanae litterae, verbum divinum, docta ignorantia negli ultimi scritti di Enrico Cornelio Agrippa.””
“Senator Obama's key demographic, last time I checked, is not known for a love of litterae humaniores.”
“Starting as conventual habits, especially of the Benedictines, at Oxford and Cambridge in the late Middle Ages, they have been adapted and varied a thousand-fold in the service of the respublica litterae.”
“Grammata and litterae mean, at the utmost, literary education, learning.”
“Literature was a new or alternate term for what in antiquity was usually called litterae.”
“Graecae litterae, historia litteris nostris, and studium litterarum.”
“_Acta et litterae ad historiam Reformationis in Suecia_, ed.E. M. Fant.”
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