By Bert Roest
This quantity bargains a brand new synthesis of Franciscan schooling, displaying the dynamic improvement of the Franciscan tuition community. additionally mentioned is the connection among the medieval universities and the research 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)
FELDER, 1904, 326f; BRLEK, 1942, 40-41. In 1381, the leadership of the order added Angers and Dijon to this list. Cf. PIANA, 1970, 50*, note 1. 107 108 studia, students, lectors, and programs 31 They also are among the larger group of non-degree studia generalia alluded to in the 1336 ordinations of Benedict XII. Furthermore, these studia generalia had the right to receive students de gratia. 113 Especially in the German lands, where universities were absent until the midfourteenth century, this heightened the prestige of the higher nondegree theological schools of the mendicants.
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. Another important factor was the personal acquaintance between masters and their former pupils, who had been sent abroad during the rapid expansion of the order. Friars educated in core provinces at schools in Bologna, Florence, or Strasbourg, and who thereafter were sent further abroad (to the Eastern German lands, Poland, the Baltic, Reconquista Spain, or the Middle East) would have been inclined to send their own trainees back to their original study house for further training.
The degree graduates of these theological schools thereby obtained the licentia ubique docendi (not only at Franciscan schools, but also at other universities). 126 In Northern Europe, many new universities immediately received theology faculties to which the already existing mendicant theological schools were associated. A good example of this is Cologne, where the existing Franciscan studium became attached to the faculty of theology in 1389. In these universities, as in Paris, regular and secular masters made up the body of theology professors.
A History of Franciscan Education (C. 1210-1517) (Education and Society in the Middle Ages and Renaissance, V. 11) by Bert Roest