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FEMALE VAMPIRE, WITCH AND HERETICAL, DURING THE MIDDLE-AGES By Prof. Camillo O. Di Cicco
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In the A. D. 1300 in Poland, more precisely in the region of Kashubia, was coined the term "nachzeher" to define the female vampire, or "chewing the shroud" or "devourer of... More > the night." The Nachzehrer would be a special kind of vampire who lives in a constant state of numbness in his grave, without understanding what is happening around and just like a child chewing spasmodically in her dress. The theologian Philip Rohr's, in his presentation at the University of Leipzig, "Historico-Dissertatio Philosophica de Masticatione Mortuorum" also known as "chewing Mortuorum" (1679), describes in detail the behavior of these dead. The theologian describes and justifies the phenomenon of vampirism as demonic possession and considers unjustified any violent action against them. An action against a corpse is inevitably against God and therefore must be condemned.< Less
HERESY AND SCIENCE IN THE MIDDLE AGES By Prof. Camillo O. Di Cicco
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The first of June 1310, in Paris, the heart of medieval culture, to the mill the Saint-Antoine, after the burning of 54 Templars sentenced for heresy, Margherite la Porete was burnt alive as heretic... More > together with his book "The miroir des simples âmes" (the mirror of simple souls), of which the Church ordered the destruction............. The originality of the "Mirror" is to devise a new form of self-consciousness, inconceivable for a woman in this dark period, which inevitably will lead to individual freedom, characteristic of modern culture. Marguerite proclaim with force and not give up his ideas, thereby sacrificing his own life at stake. St. Bernard of Clairvaux (1090 – August 20, 1153) wrote: “Fides suadenda non imponenda” (Faith must be persuaded and not imposed).< Less
HERESY AND SCIENCE IN THE MIDDLE AGES By Prof. Camillo O. Di Cicco
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The first of June 1310, in Paris, the heart of medieval culture, to the mill the Saint-Antoine, after the burning of 54 Templars sentenced for heresy, Margherite la Porete was burnt alive as heretic... More > together with his book "The miroir des simples âmes" (the mirror of simple souls), of which the Church ordered the destruction............. The originality of the "Mirror" is to devise a new form of self-consciousness, inconceivable for a woman in this dark period, which inevitably will lead to individual freedom, characteristic of modern culture. Marguerite proclaim with force and not give up his ideas, thereby sacrificing his own life at stake. St. Bernard of Clairvaux (1090 – August 20, 1153) wrote: “Fides suadenda non imponenda” (Faith must be persuaded and not imposed).< Less
AIDS By Prof. Camillo O. Di Cicco
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Ebook assigned to the study of cutaneous displays rare and /or most commonly found during aids, behaving as an evidence in the early disease diagnosis.
FEMALE VAMPIRE, WITCH AND HERETICAL, DURING THE MIDDLE AGES By Prof. Camillo O. Di Cicco
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In A. D. 1300 in Poland, more precisely in the region of Kashubia, was coined the term "nachzeher" to define the female vampire, or "chewing the shroud" or "devourer of the... More > night." The Nachzehrer would be a special kind of vampire who lives in a constant state of numbness in his grave, without understanding what is happening around and just like a child, chewing spasmodically his dress. Martin Böhm wrote in 1601:"We have seen in times of the plague how dead people especially women - who have died of the plague make smacking noises in their graves, like a pig that is eating, and that while this smacking is going on the plague becomes much worse, usually in the same family, and people die one after the other." The theologian Philip Rohr's in 1679, in his presentation at the University of Leipzig, "Historico-Dissertatio Philosophica de Mastication Mortuorum" also known as "chewing Mortuorum", describes in detail the behavior of these dead.< Less
Rare Dermatological Diseases By Prof. Camillo O. Di Cicco
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The study of rare cutaneous diseases. Assigned to the study of cutaneous displays rare and /or most commonly found during AIDS, behaving as an evidence in the early disease diagnosis In people... More > affected by acquired immuno-deficiency syndrome it may often be observed the arise of cutaneous emergencies, whose impact spans from 25% in asyntomatic subjects to 100% in case of very evident AIDS. The frequency and the atypic nature of these emergencies give an highlighted role to the dermatologist, characterizing the early diagnosis of cutaneous pathologies as the qualifying moment in the analysis of AIDS affected patient. As the starting moment in the HIV-positive subject examination, searh for injuries referable to Kaposi's sarcoma, especially at the mucous level (pharinx wounds are evident in 10 to 50% of total cases).< Less
BIOTERRORISM By Prof. Camillo O. Di Cicco
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In the years 1941-1942, the G.B. makes experiments with anthrax on Scottish islands. Forty years later (1982) Insland Gruinard is still heavily contaminated. Despite all attempts to disinfect the... More > island, the spores of this experiment have led to quarantine them for 48 years, until 1990. In 1986 a specialized company was paid half a million pounds to decontaminate the 520-acre island, scattering on the ground 280 tons of formaldehyde in dilute 2000 tons of seawater. Today if someone dispersed in the atmosphere the anthrax bacteria near a city of 500 thousand inhabitants, he could cause the death of over 90 thousand people within a week. "It should be remembered- as says Graham Pearson, University Professor of International Security of Bradford - that biological terrorism is a major threat to our world"< Less
RARE DERMATOLOGICAL DISEASES By Prof. Camillo O. Di Cicco
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Dedicated to the study of rare cutaneous diseases. A disease is defined as rare in Europe when it affects less than 1 in 2000 citizens, in the USA if it affects fewer than 200,000 Americans.
History of Syphilis sive De Morbo Gallico By Prof. Camillo O. Di Cicco
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In 1025 the Persian physician Abu Ali al- Hussein, known as Avicenna (980-1037), in his book "Qanun fit-Tibb at", translated into Latin by Gerardo da Cremona as "Liber canonis... More > medicinae ", suggests the use of mercury in syphilis. Then, this therapy came in Europe and beyond for use in the form of an ointment / poultice, the mercury was widely used in fumigation. Therefore, appealed the sentence at this time "A night with Venus, a lifetime with Mercury". In Rome, towards the end of the '400, clandestines excluding, were available approximately 6800 prostitutes. In Venice the prostitutes were forced to walk with a yellow handkerchief around the neck like sign of acknowledgment. It was the sexual abstinence that the Church adopted as a remedy in order to avoid such disease and Pope Paul IV, around to the half of the '500, decreed with an edict an evicting from Rome and all the Papal State of the prostitutes.< Less
HISTORY OF SYPHILIS SIVE DE MORBO GALLICO By Prof. Camillo O. Di Cicco
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In 1025 the Persian physician Abu Ali al- Hussein, known as Avicenna (980-1037), in his book "Qanun fit-Tibb at", translated into Latin by Gerardo da Cremona as "Liber canonis... More > medicinae ", suggests the use of mercury in syphilis. Then, this therapy came in Europe and beyond for use in the form of an ointment / poultice, the mercury was widely used in fumigation. Therefore, appealed the sentence at this time "A night with Venus, a lifetime with Mercury". In Rome, towards the end of the '400, clandestines excluding, were available approximately 6800 prostitutes. In Venice the prostitutes were forced to walk with a yellow handkerchief around the neck like sign of acknowledgment. It was the sexual abstinence that the Church adopted as a remedy in order to avoid such disease and Pope Paul IV, around to the half of the '500, decreed with an edict an evicting from Rome and all the Papal State of the prostitutes.< Less