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  • (infandum!); sistunt amnes terraeque dehiscunt, et maestum inlacrimat templis ebur aeraque sudant. proluit insano contorquens uertice siluas fluuiorum rex Eridanus camposque per omnis cum stabulis armenta tulit. nec tempore eodem60 tristibus aut extis fibrae apparere minaces aut puteis manare cruor cessauit, et altae per noctem resonare lupis ululantibus urbes. non alias caelo ceciderunt plura sereno fulgura nec diri totiens arsere cometae.

    Solem quis dicere falsum audeat?

  • And of course I had my own "Quaestiones super caelo et mundo": what if the scientific revolution had happened 300 years early?

    February 15th, 2009

  • Hoc vidit, hoc attrectavit,/Hoc de caelo reseravit/Iohannes hominibus.

    Sensual Encounters: Monastic Women and Spirituality in Medieval Germany

  • Gratias habo igitur omines quis pro fabula mea censerunt; enim, historia alterna “Quaestiones super caelo et mundo.”

    April 30th, 2008

  • Later went to the Sidewise Awards where, to my surprise I half-won the Sidewise for "Quaestiones super caelo et mundo."

    August 8th, 2008

  • Those who have lived and followed the course of events in an intelligent manner during the pontificates of Pius IX, Leo XIII, and Pius X cannot fail to be impressed with the titles given to each by the prophecies of St. Malachy and their wonderful appropriateness: Crux de Cruce (Cross from a Cross) Pius IX; Lumen in caelo (Light in the Sky) Leo XIII; Ignis ardens (Burning Fire) Pius X.

    Prophecies of St. Malachy, Part 1

  • Another triptych of popes includes Crux de cruce (Blessed Pius IX, 1846-1878), Lumen in caelo (Leo XIII, 1878-1903), and Ignis Ardens (St. Pius X, 1903-1914) There is an exhaustive analysis of the mysterious connections between the three popes and the historical circumstances which they each faced which would take five blog posts to explain.

    La Mystérieuse prophétie

  • Collecting these references, R.L. Cardullo (1985) inferred that, apart from the extant work on the Metaphysics, Syrianus commented on Aristotle's Categories, De interpretatione, Prior Analytics, Physics, De caelo, and De anima.


  • (De caelo), but combined with the commentaries of Averroes, the tracts of Avicenna, and the Timaeus of Plato in the Latin translation of Chalcidius.


  • Physics and De caelo are close to Buridan's, and he appeals to the authority of his “revered masters from the Faculty of Arts at Paris” at the beginning of his questions on De caelo.

    Albert of Saxony


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