Michael Servetus

Michael Servetus In existographies, Michael Servetus (c.1510-1553) (IQ:#|#) (Cattell 1000:642) was a Spanish theologian, physician, cartographer, and humanist, noted for []

In 1553, Servetus, in his The Restoration of Christianity, which rejected (Ѻ) trinity and the concept of predestination.

In 1693, Thomas Aikenhead, age 17, enrolled at Edinburgh University. By then the University library held books by Rene Descartes, Benedict Spinoza, Thomas Hobbes, Charles Blount, and other so-called atheists. Moreover, while Aikenhead was a student, John Toland’s Christianity Not Mysterious, and Servetus' The Restoration of Christianity (Christianisimi Restitutio), which rejected (Ѻ) trinity and the concept of predestination, were added to the university library. It has been conjectured, by many, that he read some if not all of these works. [1]

1. (a) Thomas Aikenhead – Dictionary of Unitarian and Universality Biography.
(b) Hecht, Jennifer M. (2003). Doubt: A History: The Great Doubters and Their Legacy of Innovation from Socrates and Jesus to Thomas (pgs. 338-39). HarperOne.

External links
Michael Servetus – Wikipedia.

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