Galileo Galilei Esploratore Del Cielo

Autore: Annalisa Strada
Editore:
ISBN: 9788847732810
Grandezza: 66,94 MB
Formato: PDF, Docs
Vista: 7820
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Galileo Galilei Romanzo Storico

Autore:
Editore:
ISBN:
Grandezza: 22,60 MB
Formato: PDF, Docs
Vista: 6680
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Galileo Galilei Dramma Storico In 4 Quadri Gaetano Monticini

Autore: Gaetano Monticini
Editore:
ISBN:
Grandezza: 29,16 MB
Formato: PDF, Kindle
Vista: 6767
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Galileo Galilei Dramma Storico In 4 Quadri

Autore: Gaetano Monticini
Editore:
ISBN:
Grandezza: 19,34 MB
Formato: PDF, Docs
Vista: 6903
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Galileo E I Gesuiti

Autore: Andrea Battistini
Editore: Vita e Pensiero
ISBN: 9788834305140
Grandezza: 33,15 MB
Formato: PDF, Mobi
Vista: 1305
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Almanacco Universale

Autore:
Editore:
ISBN:
Grandezza: 80,72 MB
Formato: PDF
Vista: 3949
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La Letteratura Italiana Nella Storia Della Cultura La Rinascita Letteraria E Il Risveglio Scientifico Secoli Xv Xvi E Xvii

Autore: Emma Longinotti-Boccini
Editore:
ISBN:
Grandezza: 74,87 MB
Formato: PDF, Kindle
Vista: 3908
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Galileo In Rome

Autore: William R. Shea
Editore: Oxford University Press
ISBN: 0190292210
Grandezza: 22,78 MB
Formato: PDF
Vista: 1948
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Galileo's trial by the Inquisition is one of the most dramatic incidents in the history of science and religion. Today, we tend to see this event in black and white--Galileo all white, the Church all black. Galileo in Rome presents a much more nuanced account of Galileo's relationship with Rome. The book offers a fascinating account of the six trips Galileo made to Rome, from his first visit at age 23, as an unemployed mathematician, to his final fateful journey to face the Inquisition. The authors reveal why the theory that the Earth revolves around the Sun, set forth in Galileo's Dialogue, stirred a hornet's nest of theological issues, and they argue that, despite these issues, the Church might have accepted Copernicus if there had been solid proof. More interesting, they show how Galileo dug his own grave. To get the imprimatur, he brought political pressure to bear on the Roman Censor. He disobeyed a Church order not to teach the heliocentric theory. And he had a character named Simplicio (which in Italian sounds like simpleton) raise the same objections to heliocentrism that the Pope had raised with Galileo. The authors show that throughout the trial, until the final sentence and abjuration, the Church treated Galileo with great deference, and once he was declared guilty commuted his sentence to house arrest. Here then is a unique look at the life of Galileo as well as a strikingly different view of an event that has come to epitomize the Church's supposed antagonism toward science.