Science and Technology in World History, Volume 3: The Black Death, the Renaissance, the Reformation and the Scientific Revolution
This installment in a series on science and technology in world history begins in the fourteenth century, explaining the origin and nature of scientific methodology and the relation of science to religion, philosophy, military history, economics and technology. Specific topics covered include the Black Death, the Little Ice Age, the invention of the printing press, Martin Luther and the Reformation, the birth of modern medicine, the Copernican Revolution, Galileo, Kepler, Isaac Newton, and the Scientific Revolution.
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Aristotelean Aristotle Aristotle’s astronomy authority became began Bible Black Death body Cambridge University Press Catholic Charles Gillispie Charles Scribner’s Sons Chicago Complete Dic Copernican Copernicus Descartes Detroit Dictionary of Scientific discovery Douglas Denon Heath Dover Drake Earth edited by Charles edited by James Eleventh Edition Encyclopedia Britannica Encyclopedia Britannica Company England English Europe experimental experiments explained Francis Bacon Galen Galileo German Reformation Harvey heliocentric heretics Hooke Hooke’s human Ibid Inquisition Isaac Newton James Spedding John Mur Kepler King knowledge Leibniz Leonardo da Vinci letter Little Ice Age London Longman Martin Luther mathematical medicine Medieval Middle Ages Modern Christianity motion nature Novum Organum observations ofFrancis Bacon Oxford Paracelsus Peter Ramus philosophy physician physics planets Pope published Ramus Renaissance Robert Leslie Ellis Rome Royal Society Schaff Scientific Biography Scientific Revolution Second Edition sixteenth century theory Tycho Brahe Vesalius Westfall William witchcraft witches Writings wrote York