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Edited by Cornelia M. Ridderikhoff and Hilde De Ridder-Symoens

The four Livres des procurateurs de la nation germanique de l’Université d’Orléans (1444-1602) are a unique source for the history of European universities. The quarterly reports of the presidents of the association of law students allow us to reconstitute in detail the everyday life of students from the Germanic countries during the Renaissance. From the published first , second and third Livres between 1444-1587 (same authors, Brill 1971-2013) it appears that the alumni got key positions in Church and State in their homelands. The reports of the fourth Livre for the years 1587-1602 describe the fortunes of the German Nation and the University and offer a unique look at the role of Orleans and its graduates in the religious wars and the growing confessionalisation of Europe.

La perte de l'Esprit Saint et son recouvrement dans l'Église ancienne

La réconciliation des hérétiques et des pénitents en Occident, du IIIe siècle jusqu’à Grégoire le Grand

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Laurence Decousu

Quand Dieu fait don de l’Esprit aux croyants, comment l’Esprit est-il conféré ? L’Esprit peut-il être perdu ? Laurence Decousu s’attache à répondre à ces questions en étudiant comment l’Église ancienne réconciliait les pénitents et ceux qui s’étaient séparés d’elle. Depuis le Moyen-Âge, la théologie catholique pense que l’Esprit est donné à travers des rites célébrés une fois pour toutes : baptême, confirmation, ordre. Or l’Église des Pères n’a pas vu ces rites comme transmettant l’Esprit et ses effets. Pour eux, recevoir l’Esprit dépendait d’une initiative divine, à la fois directe, libre et souveraine. Cette étude représente une contribution importante pour renouveler la pneumatologie, la pastorale, et les relations œcuméniques.

When God gives the Spirit to believers, how is the Spirit conferred ? Can the Spirit be lost ? Laurence Decousu answers these questions by studying the reconciliation of penitents and those who have separated themselves from the Church. Ever since the Middle Ages, theology has held that the Spirit is given through rites celebrated once for all : Baptism, Confirmation, Order. The Church Fathers did not see these rites as transmitting the Spirit and the effects of the Spirit. For them, reception of the Spirit depended on a divine initiative that was direct, free and sovereign. This study is an important contribution to the renewal of pneumatology, pastoral practice and ecumenical relations.

Series:

Edited by Cornelia M. Ridderikhoff, Hilde De Ridder-Symoens and Chris L. Heesakkers

The four Livres des procurateurs de la nation germanique de l’Université d’Orléans (1444-1602) are a unique source for the history of European universities. The quarterly reports of the presidents of the association of law students allow us to reconstitute in detail the everyday life of students from the Germanic countries during the Renaissance. From the published first and second 'Livres' between 1444-1567 (same authors, Brill 1971 and 1988) it appears that the alumni got key positions in Church and State in their homelands. The reports of the third 'Livre' for the years 1567-1587 describe the fortunes of the German Nation and the University and offer a unique look at the role of Orleans and its graduates in the religious wars and the growing confessionalisation of Europe.