Madness, enlightenment , religious
Way back before Enlightenment God was like sunrise. Choosing the path of God was seen as a way of having all human questions answered and accompanied problems solved amicably. Christianity had its feet on the Bible as a way of knowing God. Bibles were Holy books from which people got the relevant knowledge they needed to stay close to their creator. The Old Testament was in its capacity a form of constitution' that had all solutions to political questions.
Historical events were seen as a service to God's will and they were understood to work according to God's plan(Feld, 2011). Storms, floods and heavy rains were believed to be a form of communication from a supernatural being. Therefore, these events were not just chances. God was always involved ever since He created the world with everything in it many years before Christ with man being the highest level of His creation.
Christ, the lad of God, lived among the people, brought the Godly message, and later ascended to Heaven.
[...] Many people pulled out from Christianity owing to the fact that they never found much to religion any more. The renaissance period saw a powerful legacy of that would end witchcraft that had flourished over time. The sole aim of this period was to celebrate capacity of human beings who had been considered the best creation of all time. During this time, man could reshape some of the many religious beliefs and antiquity tools. The belief and dependency on superstition was also a major setback as mental prosperity was concerned which needed a fast reaction. [...]
[...] The Old Testament was in its capacity a form of ‘constitution' that had all solutions to political questions. Historical events were seen as a service to God's will and they were understood to work according to God's plan(Feld, 2011). Storms, floods and heavy rains were believed to be a form of “communication” from a supernatural being. Therefore, these events were not just chances. God was always involved ever since He created the world with everything in it many years before Christ with man being the highest level of His creation. [...]
[...] The 17th Century The Enlightenment combined common sense with reason. Skepticism was the only way of mental freedom so thinkers favored it. Avenue of truth became logic and observation. These two were also used for defending weird notions. The era of fanaticism was slowly changing. The Catholics claimed universality of their religion initially facing rebellion from the other half of the church to form Protestants(Macdonald, 1981). The later could not stand most of Catholic practices and doctrines so there was a religious war concerning numbers. [...]
[...] This was rational and opened floor to many phrases and debates that are still relevant to date. However, John Locke opposed Descartes work. He claimed that knowledge is all about experience. This is also the basis of metaphysics. Locke argued that life begins with a blank brain and that experience is the best way of knowledge. Morality and how something is, depends on how pleasant the brain finds it to be. People developed new ways of looking at the world. Many people also became intellectuals, as undisclosed information was the only unknown. [...]
[...] Any form of opposition to this was rendered illegal and subject to execution. Many thinkers and scholars of that time died as they were trying to falsify the existence of God and any other institution that stand in God's name. Royalties that had strongly believed in Christian teachings saw such thinkers imprisoned arguing that detesting was against His will. Naturally people turned from demanding faith and some came to admit that the church did not really deserve all authority it claimed. [...]
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