Hugh of Newcastle

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search

Hugh of Newcastle (died 1322, buried in Paris) was a Franciscan theologian and scholastic philosopher, a pupil of Duns Scotus. His origin in Newcastle-upon-Tyne[1] is questioned; he may have been from another place called Neufchâtel.[2]

Works[edit]

He wrote a commentary on the Sentences of Peter Lombard. He was also author of a prophetic work De Victoria Christi contra Antichristum, from 1319,[3] encyclopedic on the Apocalypse and its signs, printed in 1471.

In literature[edit]

Hugh is a character in The Name of the Rose by Umberto Eco.[4]

References[edit]

  • Charles Victor Langlois (1925) Hugo de Novocastro or de Castronovo, Frater Minor; also printed in pp. 269–276, Andrew G. Little, Frederick M. Powicke (editors), Essays in Medieval History Presented to Thomas Frederick Tout (1977)

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ Hugh
  2. ^ https://books.google.com/books?id=a-5Q0qPWpT4C&lpg=PA56&ots=AGkQ2nR2wV&dq=Hugh%20of%20Newcastle%20neufchatel&pg=PA56#v=onepage&q=neufchatel&f=false
  3. ^ Marjorie Reeves, The Influence of Prophecy in the Later Middle Ages: A Study in Joachimism (1969), p. 83.
  4. ^ , Jane G. WhiteThe Key to The Name of the Rose (1999),p. 66.

External links[edit]