Sorbonne

Sorbonne, a celebrated college of Paris, taking its name from its founder, Robert of Sorbon, chaplain to Saint Louis in the 13th century; was exclusively devoted to theology, and through the rigour of its discipline and learning of its professors soon exercised a predominant influence on the theological thought of Europe, which it maintained until the new learning of the Renaissance (16th century), together with its own dogmatic conservatism, left it hopelessly stuck in the “Sorbonnian bog” of derelict scholastic theology; became an object of satiric attacks by Boileau, Voltaire, and others, and was suppressed in 1789 at the outburst of the Revolution; was revived by Napoleon in 1808; is at present the seat of the Académie Universitaire de Paris, with faculties of theology, science, and literature.

Definition taken from The Nuttall Encyclopædia, edited by the Reverend James Wood (1907)

Sorata * Sordello
Sons of the Prophets
Sontag, Henrietta
Soochoo
Sopherim, The
Sophia, Electress of Hanover
Sophia, St.
Sophie Charlotte
Sophists
Sophocles
Sorata
Sorbonne
Sordello
Sorel, Agnes
Sorrow, Sanctuary of
Sorrow, Worship of
Sorrows of the Virgin
Sorrows of Werther
Sortes Virgilianæ
Sostratus
Sothern, Edward Askew
Soubise, Duc de

Nearby

Sorbonne in Brewer’s Dictionary of Phrase & Fable

Links here from Chalmers

Adam Scotus
Agreda, Maria D'
Agrippa, Henry Cornelius
Alexander, Noel, In Latin Natalis
Amelotte, Denis
Anguier, Francis And Michael
Argentre, Charles Duplessis D'
Arnauld, Anthony [1612–1694]
Baillet, Adrian
Barcos, Martin De
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