Bodin in a sentence

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How to use bodin in a sentence. Bodin pronunciation.

On peut voir dans les démonographes, tels que Delancre, Delrio, Sprenger, Bodin, Torre-Blanca et les autres, les récits d'un grand nombre de procès dont les détails sont aussi fastidieux que révoltants.
Nor was it merely fanatics who opposed the truth revealed by Copernicus; such strong men as Jean Bodin, in France, and Sir Thomas Browne, in England, declared against it as evidently contrary to Holy Scripture.
For Bodin's opposition to the Copernican theory, see Hallam, Literature of Europe; also Lecky.
Jean Bodin, so far before his time in political theories, was only thoroughly abreast of it in religious theories: the same reverence for the mere letter of Scripture which made him so fatally powerful in supporting the witchcraft delusion, led him to support this theological theory of comets-but with a difference: he thought them the souls of men, wandering in space, bringing famine, pestilence, and war.
For Bodin, see Theatr., lib.
Bodin especially, brilliant as were his services to orthodoxy, argued lucidly against the doctrine of general human deterioration.
For the agency of Bodin, Bacon, Descartes, and Pascal, see Flint, Philosophy of History, introduction, pp.
Jean Bodin, as superstitious in natural as he was rational in political science, made sport of the scientific theory, and declared thunder to be "a flaming exhalation set in motion by evil spirits, and hurled downward with a great crash and a horrible smell of sulphur.
As to argument, these efforts were met especially by Jean Bodin in his famous book, the Demonomanie des Sorciers, published in 1580.
For Bodin, see a statement of his general line of argument in Lecky, Rationalism in Europe, vol.
One of the greatest laymen of his time, Jean Bodin, also wrote with especial power against it, and by a plentiful use of scriptural texts gained to all appearance a complete victory: this superstition seemed thus fastened upon Europe for a thousand years more.
Not knowing where to go, and longing for some recreation, I went to the rehearsal of the opera which was to be performed after Easter, and met Bodin, the first dancer, who had married the handsome Jeoffroi, whom I had seen in Turin.
It is evident from the equally rich and careful investigations of Otto Gierke[1] that in the political and legal theories of a Bodin, a Grotius, a Hobbes, a Rousseau, we have systematic developments of principles long extant, rather than new principles produced with entire spontaneity.
The modern theory of natural law, of which Grotius was the most influential representative, began with Bodin and Althusius.
Bodin is the founder of the theory of absolutism, to which Grotius and the school of Pufendorf adhere, though in a more moderate form, and which Hobbes develops to the last extreme.
Reipublicae Statu deque Nova Insula Utopia_, 1516), the political theory of the Frenchman, Jean Bodin (_Six Livres de la République_, 1577, Latin 1584; also a philosophico-historical treatise, _Methodus ad Facilem Historiarum Cognitionem_, and the _Colloquium Heptaplomeres_, edited by Noack, 1857), and the law of war of the Italian, Albericus Gentilis, at his death professor in Oxford (_De Jure Belli_, 1588).
In place of this derivation of law and the state from the nature of man, Jean Bodin (1530-96) insists on an historical interpretation; endeavors, though not always with success, to give sharp definitions of political concepts;[1] rejects composite state forms, and among the three pure forms, monarchy, aristocracy, and democracy, rates (hereditary) monarchy the highest, in which the subjects obey the laws of the monarch, and the latter the laws of God or of nature by respecting the freedom and the property of the citizens.
While with Bodin the historical, and with Gentilis the _a priori_ method of treatment predominates, Hugo Grotius[1] combines both standpoints.
Calvin with his Christian Institutes (_Institution Chretienne_) at the same time as Rabelais with his learned and buffoonish romance, Ramus with his Dialectics, and Bodin with his Republic, Henry Estienne with his essays in French philology, as well as Ronsard and his friends by their classical crusade.
In the latter sense it occurs as early as 1588 in France, in the writings of J. Bodin (_Colloq.

Examples of Bodin

Example #1
La sorcellerie, dans plusieurs localités, devenait épidémique, et les supplices semblaient multiplier les coupables.
Example #2
Mais Gilles de Laval, dont nous ayons raconté les crimes et le supplice, fut-il injustement condamné, et devait-on l'absoudre parce qu'il était fou?
Example #3
One of his investigations is especially curious.
Example #4
But Dr. Tissot found a few of the diseased still remaining, and he soon satisfied himself by various investigations and experiments that they were simply suffering from hysteria.
Example #5
It resembled the answer made by the clerical opponents of Galileo when he showed them the moons of Jupiter through his telescope, and they declared that the moons were created by the telescope.
Example #6
At last Tissot published the results of his experiments, and the stereotyped answer was soon made.