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  • Authors: George, Philippe;

    Histoire de l'Eglise de Liège en plusieurs fascicules sous la direction de Mgr Albert Houssiau

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  • Authors: Droixhe, Daniel;

    This paper is concerned with landmarks in the history of the idea of cancerous contagiousness from the Renaissance to the Enlightenment. The origins of the idea of cancerous contagiousness is considered on the basis of Galen’s distinction between scabiesleprosy, cancer and elephantiasis. Paul of Aegina (seventh century) established the association between these latter diseases. In the fourteenth century, a ‘new line of inquiry’ developed concerning the transmission of diseases like plague, and G. Fracastoro (1546) applied this approach by stating that putrefaction and inflammation notably produce elephantiasis, which is obviously contagious, as inflammation and heat, without putrefaction, produce cancer. J. Fernel (1548) applied the process of syphilitic contamination to ulcerated cancer, whose vapour ‘is widely dispersed’ and which ‘quickly kills by its malignancy’. G. Cardano (1564) reacted against these views, and declared that cancer was could not be transmitted by contact. But A. Zacuth (1629–1634) and N. Tulp (1652) provided instances of such transmission. D. Sennert, who is often said to have accepted Zacuth’s testimony, was doubtful and suggested, rather than contagion, transmission by heredity. This type of explanation was privileged during Classical Age, until experiments on animals or human beings infected by cancerous liquid took place during the Enlightenment in France and England. Pichler (1786) finally recommended forbidding marriage between people suffering from cancer

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  • Authors: Palamidis, Alaya;
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  • Authors: Veymiers, Richard; Bricault, Laurent; Amoroso, Nicolas;

    Der ursprünglich aus Persien stammende, aber von den Römern neu erfundene Gott Mithras erfreute sich über drei Jahrhunderte lang von einem Ende des römischen Reiches bis zum anderen eines überwältigenden Erfolgs. Vom schottischen Hochland bis zur Wüste Sahara, von den Stränden des Atlantiks bis zu den Ufern des Euphrat werden bei archäologischen Ausgrabungen Jahr für Jahr immer wieder Zeugnisse dieses Kults gefunden, der zwischen dem 1. und 4. Jh. n. Chr. Zehntausende von Anhängern anzog. MITHRA - Mobility and Intercultural Dialogue for the Transmission of Heritage from Roman Antiquity 2020-2023

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  • Authors: Hamon, T.; Rodot, M.-A.; Bourne, S.; Linton, Jimmy; +1 Authors
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  • Authors: Berthelet, Yann;
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  • Authors: Van Wersch, Line; Biron, Isabelle; Neuray, Brigitte; Mathis, François; +3 Authors

    Cet article a pour sujet les vitraux alto-médiévaux du monastère de Stavelot. Le nombre très important de fragments, la grande surface de verre représentée et leur qualité de conservation font de Stavelot un site exceptionnel pour l’étude des verres anciens et en particulier ceux du haut Moyen Âge qui restent encore peu connus. Outre leur intérêt pour l’histoire du site et sa compréhension, ces artefacts nous offrent la possibilité d’aborder d’une part l’histoire du vitrail et d’autre part l’histoire des techniques verrières. L’étude archéologique permet de quantifier et de caractériser les artefacts (formes, couleur, technique de fabrication). Les analyses chimiques en PIXE-PIGE nous donnent la composition du verre. En prime de la coexistence de verre potassiques et sodique au sein de mêmes contextes, celle-ci met en exergue des groupes de compositions dans ces deux ensembles révélant des recettes de fabrication variées. Elle nous permet aussi d’aborder les recettes de coloration. Enfin, la question de la production de verre sur le site est abordée. This paper is about the early medieval window glass from the monastery of Stavelot. The number of fragments, the surface and the quality of conservation are quite exceptional and Stavelot appears as a very important site for the study of ancient glass, especially glass from the early Middle Ages that is still little known. Beside their interest for the history of the site and its comprehension, these glass artifacts give us the possibility to reach the history of stained-glass window and glass fabrication techniques. The archaeological study allows us to quantify and characterize the artifacts (shapes, color, shaping techniques). The analyses in PIXE-PIGE provide the glass composition. Further the coexistence of soda and potash glass in the same archaeological contexts, it points out compositional groups revealing various recipes. Thanks to it, we can also reach coloration recipes. Finally, the question of glass production on the site is debated.

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  • Authors: Noiret, Pierre;
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  • Authors: Helin, Etienne;
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  • Authors: Royen, Virgile;

    Ce récit est le premier de deux articles portant sur la naissance de la politique scientifique en Belgique. Il étudie la mutation du financement et de l'administration de la recherche dans ce pays, d'un modèle de financement privé et d'autogestion par les scientifiques à un modèle de 'Big Science' caractérisé par une forte augmentation du financement public et une direction de la science par les pouvoirs publics. Bestor

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5,552 Research products
  • Authors: George, Philippe;

    Histoire de l'Eglise de Liège en plusieurs fascicules sous la direction de Mgr Albert Houssiau

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  • Authors: Droixhe, Daniel;

    This paper is concerned with landmarks in the history of the idea of cancerous contagiousness from the Renaissance to the Enlightenment. The origins of the idea of cancerous contagiousness is considered on the basis of Galen’s distinction between scabiesleprosy, cancer and elephantiasis. Paul of Aegina (seventh century) established the association between these latter diseases. In the fourteenth century, a ‘new line of inquiry’ developed concerning the transmission of diseases like plague, and G. Fracastoro (1546) applied this approach by stating that putrefaction and inflammation notably produce elephantiasis, which is obviously contagious, as inflammation and heat, without putrefaction, produce cancer. J. Fernel (1548) applied the process of syphilitic contamination to ulcerated cancer, whose vapour ‘is widely dispersed’ and which ‘quickly kills by its malignancy’. G. Cardano (1564) reacted against these views, and declared that cancer was could not be transmitted by contact. But A. Zacuth (1629–1634) and N. Tulp (1652) provided instances of such transmission. D. Sennert, who is often said to have accepted Zacuth’s testimony, was doubtful and suggested, rather than contagion, transmission by heredity. This type of explanation was privileged during Classical Age, until experiments on animals or human beings infected by cancerous liquid took place during the Enlightenment in France and England. Pichler (1786) finally recommended forbidding marriage between people suffering from cancer

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  • Authors: Palamidis, Alaya;
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  • Authors: Veymiers, Richard; Bricault, Laurent; Amoroso, Nicolas;

    Der ursprünglich aus Persien stammende, aber von den Römern neu erfundene Gott Mithras erfreute sich über drei Jahrhunderte lang von einem Ende des römischen Reiches bis zum anderen eines überwältigenden Erfolgs. Vom schottischen Hochland bis zur Wüste Sahara, von den Stränden des Atlantiks bis zu den Ufern des Euphrat werden bei archäologischen Ausgrabungen Jahr für Jahr immer wieder Zeugnisse dieses Kults gefunden, der zwischen dem 1. und 4. Jh. n. Chr. Zehntausende von Anhängern anzog. MITHRA - Mobility and Intercultural Dialogue for the Transmission of Heritage from Roman Antiquity 2020-2023

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  • Authors: Hamon, T.; Rodot, M.-A.; Bourne, S.; Linton, Jimmy; +1 Authors
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  • Authors: Berthelet, Yann;
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