Retrying Galileo, 1633–1992
University of California Press, 11 avr. 2005 - 485 pages
"This is must reading for historians of science and a delight for the interested public. From his access to many primary sources in the Vatican Library and from his broad knowledge of the history of the 17th century, Finocchiaro acquaints readers in an interesting manner with the historical facts of Galileo's trial, its aftermath, and its repercussions. Unlike many other works which present predetermined and, at times, prejudiced judgments, this work provides exhaustive evidence to allow readers to develop their own informed opinion on the subject.”—George V. Coyne, Director, Vatican Astronomical Observatory
“The tragic condemnation of Galileo by the Roman Catholic Church in 1633 has become the single most potent symbol of authoritarian opposition to new ideas. Pioneering in its scope, Finocchiaro's book provides a fascinating account of how the trial and its cultural significance have been freshly reconstructed by scholars and polemicists down the ages. With a philosopher's eye for fine distinctions, the author has written an exciting commentary on the successive appearance of new primary sources and their exploitation for apologetic and secular purposes.”—John Hedley Brooke, author of Science and Religion: Some Historical Perspectives
"If good history begins with good facts, then Retrying Galileo should be the starting point for all future discussions of the post-trial phase of the Galileo affair. Maurice Finocchiaro's myth-busting documentary history is not only a repository of little-known sources but a pleasure to read as well.”—Ronald L. Numbers, co-editor of When Christianity and Science Meet
“Retrying Galileo tells the less well-known half of the Galileo affair: its long and complex history after 1633. Finocchiaro has performed an invaluable service in writing a book that explores how the trial and condemnation of Galileo has been received, debated, and reinterpreted for over three and a half centuries. We are not yet done with this contentious story.”—Paula E. Findlen, Ubaldo Pierotti Professor of Italian History and Director of the Science, Technology and Society Program, Stanford University
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The Condemnation of Galileo 1633
Promulgation and Diffusion of the News 16331651
Secularism Liberalism Fundamentalism 16331661
Pascal Voltaire the Encyclopedia 16571777
The Paschini Affair 19411979
Pope John Paul II 19791992
Napoleonic Wars and Trials 18101821
Delambres Finding 1820
The Inquisition on Galileos Side?
A Miscarriage of Justice?
Geblers Balanced Synthesis 1879
Müllers AntiGalilean Synthesis and Garzends UnApologetic
Tricentennial Rehabilitation 19411947
Autres éditions - Tout afficher
abjuration Anfossi archives arguments astronomical authority Baldini Bellarmine Bellarmine’s Bertolla Brandmüller and Greipl Brecht Cardinal Catholic chapter Church claim contrary to Scripture Copernican system Copernicus Copernicus’s criticism D’Alembert decree defend Descartes Dialogue discussion doctrine documents Duhem earth’s motion edition error fact faith Fantoli Father Favaro 19 Finocchiaro 1989 folios Galilean Galileo affair Galileo Galilei Galileo’s condemnation Galileo’s trial Gebler Gemelli geokinetic heresy heretical historical Holy Office imprimatur Index Inquisition Inquisition’s inquisitor interpretation Italian Jesuit John Paul Koestler L’Epinois Lamalle Leibniz letter Letter to Castelli Maccarrone 1979a Mallet manuscript Marini Mayaud Müller numbers Olivieri opinion original Pagano papal Paschini philosophical pope Pope Urban VIII Poupard prohibition published question quoted reason reference regard Riccioli Roman Inquisition Rome Sacred Congregation science and religion scientific sentence Settele Settele’s Simoncelli 1992 Soccorsi special injunction theologians theological thesis tion torture translation truth Vatican Vatican Secret Archives Venturi Viviani Voltaire