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Sara Edwards
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Kevin Stewart
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John Smith
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Kenneth McQuaid
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Roy Johnson
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Stephanie Landry
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AP European History AP World History Monasteries And Convents World History
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Bernice Cooper
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Monasteries and Convents: A. The Benedictine Rule (1. What is a monastery? 2. What is a convent? 3. When and where did the first Christian monasteries develop? 4. Who was Benedict and what did he do? 5. What kinds of promises did monks and nuns make under the Benedictine Rule?)
A monastery is a selected religious community. A convent is a religious community for women known as nuns. Monks and nuns devote their lives to spiritual goals. The first Christian monasteries developed in Egypt in the A.D. 300s. Later, an Italian monk named Benedict established a new European version of monastic life. About 529, Benedict organized a monastery in central Italy. There, he created a series of rules for monastic life. In time, these rules—known as the Benedictine Rule—were adopted by monasteries and convents thought Europe. Under the Benedictine Rule, monasteries Rule, monastic life was a shared experience that balanced prayer and work. Monks and nuns made vows, or solemn promises, to live and worship within their communities for the rest of their lives. They also promised to obey their leaders, work for the good of their community, remain unmarried, and own nothing individually.
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How did monasteries and convents contribute to arts and academics?
illuminated manuscripts: a handwritten document in which the text is adorned with decoration, borders, and illustrations. (the Book of Kells, came from the hands of the monastics. The Book of Kells was written by Celtic monks and contains the New Testament of the Bible, including the four Gospels, which recount the life of Jesus.) scholasticism: a school of thought that used reason to defend religious faith and emerged in medieval Europe around the 12th century. (Convents, the homes of female clergy, gave medieval women an opportunity to expand their knowledge and learn crafts and other skills.) universities: modern ideas of academic freedom and unruly students began to take shape during this time. gothic architecture: referring to a style of architecture that arose in France during the Middle Ages, characterized by pointed arches and vaulted ceilings. (castles and fortresses and of cathedrals, churches, monasteries, and convents.) music: Bards, or poets traveled the kingdoms, reciting poems, singing songs, and telling tales of history, romance, and chivalry. (Many verses that began as oral poems and songs were eventually written down, especially during the High and Late Middle Ages)
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