Chapter 16: Culture and Society In The Age Of The Scientific Revolution
physician who said that diseases had specific causes and cures, and were not from "an imbalance of humors"
developed the scientific method
Derived from a system of Jewish thought, which suggested that the universe might be built around magical arrangements of numbers.
The Structure of the Human Body
Written by Vesalius in 1543.
a Flemish surgeon who is considered the father of modern anatomy (1514-1564)
Polish astronomer and mathematician; believed in a sun-centered conception of the universe
Calendar reform of Pope Gregory XIII
A Danish astronomer and recorded planet movement for decades.
German astronomer who first stated laws of planetary motion (1571-1630)
This scientist formulated the experimental method and using this, came up with the law of inertia, among several discoveries related to the moon
Galileo admits his discoveries only make sense it earth moves also.
Catholic Church warns Galileo not to defend Copernicus
Galileo publishes his thoughts on the movement of the planets
Galileo Galilei forced to recant his support of heliocentrism
Discourses and Mathematical Demonstrations Relating to Two New Sciences (Galileo)
Publication of The Motion of the Heart and Blood by William Harvey
Sir Isaac Newton
1643-1727. English physicist, mathmetician, astronomer, natural philosopher, alchemist, and theologian. Published work in 1687 describing universal gravitation, and the three laws of motion, laying the groundwork for classical mechanics.
Royal Society of London
the leading English scientific organization, made up of leading merchants, planters and even theologians, all devoted to the discoveries of scientific ideas.
A book published by Newton in 1687, in which most of its research and thinking had taken place 15 years earlier. It was the basis of much scientific work for centuries.
"I think, therefore I am."
study of knowledge
1623 Sir Francis Bacon expressed his aspirations and ideals; utopian novel was his creation of an ideal land where "generosity and enlightenment, dignity and splendour, piety and public spirit" were the commonly held qualities of the inhabitants of Bensalem
someone who spreads ideas
Artistic movement against the Renaissance ideals of symetry, balance, and simplicity; went against the perfection the High Renaissance created in art. Used elongated proportions, twisted poese and compression of space.
Style in art and architecture developed in Europe from about 1550 to 1700, emphasizing dramatic, curving forms, elaborate ornamentation, and overall balance of disparate parts. Associated with Catholicism.
a movement in literature and art during the 17th and 18th centuries in Europe that favored rationality and restraint and strict forms
Baroque , was the greatest Dutch artist of the period, who would paint portraits of wealthy middle-class merchants
Italian painter noted for his realistic depiction of religious subjects and his novel use of light (1573-1610) Baroque
Peter Paul Rubens
prolific Flemish baroque painter
Spanish painter. Painted the Surrender of Breda. Baroque
The Ecstasy of Saint Teresa
Sculpture Gian Lorenzo Bernini 1646
English poet and dramatist considered one of the greatest English writers (1564-1616)
Spanish writer best remembered for 'Don Quixote' which satirizes chivalry and influenced the development of the novel form (1547-1616)
French philospher/scientist/mathematician who invented the calculator and worked with probability, conic sections. Famous in math texbooks for his "triangle" of numbers.
Pascal's book that described his feelings about keeping science and religion united, wanted to show christianity doesnt have to be contrary to reason.
English Royal Society
journal published which documented experiments and used to communicate with other scientists by the English Royal Society;the prototype for medical journals
The French Academie de Sciences
Spanish painter (born in Greece) remembered for his religious works characterized by elongated human forms and dramatic use of color (1541-1614)
inspired by the ancient Stoics' emphasis on self-knowledge and a calm acceptance of the world. The most influence of the Neostoics was Justus Lipsius.
Italian sculptor and architect of the Baroque period in Italy
Italian composer, violinist, and singer who wrote the first dramatically viable opera, 'Orfeo'
The nobility's reassertion of their rights on land as a result of decreasing incomes and increasing costs of living; led to peasant discontent as communal lands were lost and landlords raised lands
When English towns started to grow, volunteers that took turns looking out for their neighborhoods were called...
A dramatic example of community intervention prevalent in Europe and the United States until the early nineteenth century. It was a noisy public demonstration intended to subject wayward individuals to ridicule and punishment
spread by religious reformers' preachings about the Devil and severe economic hardships (1560-1660)