Heidegger's Bible Handbook: Gospels: Roman Catholic Interpreters


Arias Montanus

ROMAN CATHOLIC: Auzales, Benedictus, Bonfrerius,[1] Bouliaudus, Bourghesius,[2] Brugensis,[3] Cassia,[4] Cantarellus,[5] Castro,[6] Contzen,[7] Corroy,[8] Faber,[9] Galarza,[10] Gislandis,[11] Granada,[12] Lorich,[13] Ludolph the Carthusian,[14] Maldonatus, Mandina,[15] Montanus,[16] Natalis,[17] Novarinus, Pavonus,[18] Perez, Placentinus,[19] Ricci,[20] Rupertus,[21] Scribonius,[22] Stapleton,[23] Sylveira,[24] Cajetan,[25] Barradas,[26] Serpinianus.


ADD the Interpreters of all the Books of the New Testament.

[1] Jacobus Bonfrerius (1573-1642) joined the order of the Jesuits in 1592. He enjoyed a long tenure as a professor of the Scriptures and Hebrew at Douay, France. His commentaries on Genesis through Chronicles are extant, but he is said to have written on nearly all of the books of the Bible. [2] Jean Bourgeois (1574-1653) was a Jesuit author. He wrote Harmoniam evangelicam, and Vitæ, Passionis et Mortis Jesu-Christi Domini nostri Mysteria. [3] Francis Lucas Brugensis (1552-1619) was a Jesuit scholar, who labored in the collation of manuscripts. He was skilled, not only in Greek and Hebrew, but also in Syriac and Chaldean. He wrote Commentarium in Sacro-Sancta quatuor Iesu Christi Euangelia. [4] Simon of Cascia (c. 1295-1348) was a member of the Order of Augustinian Hermits. Although he was an ascetic and preacher of great reputation, his desire for solitude led him to reject episcopal appointment. He wrote De gestis Domini Salvatoris, and Expositionem super evangelia. [5] De Jesu Christi Mirabilibus et imbecillitate humanæ Naturæ.