By Lerner, Robert E.; Müller-Luckner, Elisabeth

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2039-73; Bonaventura, De reductione artium ad theologicam, ed. A. Sepinski, in: Bonaventura, Opera Theologica Selecta, vol. 5 (Quaracchi 1964) 217-28. Studying Scripture in the Early University 21 text To argue that the arts be directed to the elucidation of the scriptural text Tkcs on new meaning when that text predominates mostly in prayer and preaching rather than in school. There was another problem too, acknowledged already by Augustine, central for these masters. Scripture was not only the source of all truth and wisdom; it was also, as Rh'ibinus Maurus further instructed his clerics, difficult, and so obscure in many pla­ ces that those reading it brashly (temcre leguni) would get lost (literally, “covered over” : obtlucunt) in the densest of fogs'2.

3, 7. 24 “Nam non student, sed studiosi haberi appetunt, neque legunt ut intelligant, quia m alunt non intellexisse qtiam non legisse. ” : Ibid. 6. neque enim in eis hospitari sciunt aut volunt, sed continua transcursionis veloeitate omnia preteriré. ” Ibid. 8. a textu et serie ad docendutn susceptis ad glosas convertunt, que recto docendi ordinc o b ­ sérvate textui subservierent et non inquisitionem cognitionis preeederent. Nee hee sufficit ratio ad asserendum aliquem aut Psalterium scire aut A postolum intelligere vel ad eorum doctrinan!

Elsewhere students appear to have followed lectures in the arts or in Scripture with little sense of crossing important boundaries. John of Salisbury followed Gilbert of Poitiers in logic and in “divinity” ; he had two other teachers only in “theology,” and these he listed last17 - by way of suggesting some ordered progression to his studies, out of deference to theology’s claims, or simply by accident? W illiam of Tyre also began with teachers in the liberal arts, but listed his teachers in theology amidst others, including teachers of civil law18.

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