Translation of scholasticism in Spanish:


escolástica, n.

Pronunciation /skəˈlæstəˌsɪzəm/ /skəˈlastɪˌsɪz(ə)m/

See Spanish definition of escolástica


  • 1

    escolástica feminine
    escolasticismo masculine
    • Finally, he examines the decreasing influence of strict Reformed theology due to rising scholasticism, sectarianism and natural theology based on enlightened philosophy.
    • To press that case, the book has to ignore most of the theological and philosophical traditions from the rise of medieval scholasticism to the twentieth-century declaration that ‘God is dead.’
    • Medieval scholasticism had trained students in Latin, letter-writing and philosophy, but its teachers and thinkers were generally subservient to the authorities (usually the church) for which they worked.
    • A greater recognition of the role of medieval humanism, scholasticism, Gothic architecture and Catholicism in McLuhan's thought would have opened up another avenue of uniquely Canadian direction in McLuhan.
    • Not until the late nineteenth century was it understood that his attacks on late medieval scholasticism did not result from brash ignorance but from a proper understanding of traditional theology, especially patristic.
    • Belief in the truth that the creation is God's handiwork generated the scientific progress that began not in the eighteenth century but in medieval scholasticism.
    • Many have looked to the rise of modern science for the answer, particularly in its decisive break with medieval scholasticism.
    • As the recovery work continues, it is becoming evident that medieval women were not theologically quiescent, but spoke in different theological accents from the scholasticism that dominated the theological academy.
    • Spanish medical knowledge of the age, still heavily based on Galen and scholasticism, assumed that light-skinned men were colder and phlegmatic.
    • The turn away from Protestant scholasticism was given clear, systematic justification in the theology of Horace Bushnell.
    • Humanism is often opposed to medieval scholasticism and macaronic language.
    • His major contributions however were in the fields of Madhyamaka philosophy and Abhidharma scholasticism.
    • Nothing, especially not the deepest and most sacred religious beliefs, was safe from logic-chopping medieval scholasticism.
    • Because most medieval physicians defended scholasticism, he was not a friend of the medical profession.
    • Medieval scholasticism has continued to fuel contemporary debates on euthanasia and abortion and it has helped revive casuistry (now called ‘applied ethics’ and performed by committees).
    • I've been trained by a state-financed educational institution in the discourse of philosophy that still bears the scars of scholasticism.
    • Even Thomas Aquinas was a stowaway, as the Spaniards smuggled his scholasticism and rigid conceptions of social hierarchy into the Americas.
    • While borrowing much from scholasticism, Descartes' account is distinguished by its scope of application.
    • Reformation studies were at that time preoccupied with tracing the intellectual and political origins of the movement - the survival of Lollardy, the challenge to scholasticism, the emergence of the centralised Tudor state.
    • The monasteries were also the birthplace of scholasticism.