By Seolim Publishing Company (compiler), Kim Seong June (translator)
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Extra resources for A dictionary of modern fuseki: the Korean style
1190–1280). Born in the German region of Swabia, Albertus Magnus (Albert the Great) was a Dominican friar and an important medieval philosopher and theologian. He taught theology at the university in Paris, where his most famous student was Thomas Aquinas, and later went to the Dominican studium at Cologne. Albertus viewed some magic as a form of natural science, distinct from demonic sorcery. In the area of demonology, however, he helped to develop notions of explicit and tacit pacts that humans might enter into with demons.
From surviving evidence, it seems clear that the majority of people accused of witchcraft throughout the historical period of the European witch-hunts were old women. There is also an opposite stereotype of the witch as young seductress, but this seems to have been more common in literary representations of witchcraft (the models being classical figures like Circe and Medea) than in actual accusations. It was often assumed, however, that old women suspected of witchcraft in the medieval and early-modern periods were sexually voracious and therefore sexually driven.
Thus almost all cases would have been decided by ordeal. Fear of divine judgment and severe punishment probably prevented many specious accusations. Moreover, even when accusers honestly suspected that sorcery was being used against them, the extremely secretive and indirect nature of the crime meant that complete certainty was probably rare. Thus the threat of legal repercussions for false or unproven accusations helped keep the number of trials for sorcery low. After ordeal was abandoned in the early 13th century, many European lands began to adopt inquisitorial procedure, first in the ecclesiastical courts but eventually in the secular ones as well.
A dictionary of modern fuseki: the Korean style by Seolim Publishing Company (compiler), Kim Seong June (translator)