A History of Franciscan Education (C. 1210-1517) (Education by Bert Roest

By Bert Roest

This quantity bargains a brand new synthesis of Franciscan schooling, exhibiting the dynamic improvement of the Franciscan institution community. additionally mentioned is the connection among the medieval universities and the learn programmes provided to Franciscan scholars.

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Extra resources for A History of Franciscan Education (C. 1210-1517) (Education and Society in the Middle Ages and Renaissance, V. 11)

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MOORMAN, 1952, 79, 112-113; RASHDALL, 1936, III, 285. 93 28 chapter one true for the select group of friars able to enter the degree program. 97 Aside from these degree schools, the thirteenth century saw the emergence of a series of other studia generalia and comparable provincial centres for the study of theology. There, students could receive advanced theological instruction, even though they could not earn a universally acknowledged university degree in such ‘secondary’ centres of learning.

As is shown above, the ‘general’ status of these theology schools varied, and did not necessarily stay the same over the course of time. Several of these schools began as theological schools for their own custody, while others were more or less immediately granted the status of studia sollemnia theologiae for the students of their own province. The more prestigious schools from early on attracted students from further abroad. To a certain extent, this was promoted by the leadership at the provincial and general levels, in order to alleviate the pressure on Paris, and to battle the costs of sending students abroad to far away studia.

For fifteenth century figures, see Ibidem, 120. 91 MOORMAN, 1952, 14-15, 64, 78. 92 MOORMAN, 1952, 94; RASHDALL, 1936, III, 283-284. 93 Thus, the Cambridge studium had received a universal status within the Franciscan order, comparable to that of Oxford. 96 By the turn of the fourteenth century, the order had three studia generalia attached to a university. These studia provided non-degree and degree programs for an international body of Franciscan students. This would have enabled friars from many different provinces to follow a thorough education in theology, sometimes with the possibility of attaining the baccalaureate or the magisterium.

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