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It remains an indispensable source for some of the facts and much of the feel of early Anglo-Saxon history.

In 682 AD, Bede moved the monastery at Jarrow, where he spent the rest of his life.

His scholarship covered a huge range of subjects, including commentaries on the bible, observations of nature, music and poetry.

His most famous work, which is a key source for the understanding of early British history and the arrival of Christianity, is 'Historia Ecclesiastica Gentis Anglorum' or 'The Ecclesiastical History of the English People' which was completed in 731 AD.

Fortunately I can’t view Cosmos here in Germany and so I was spared this particular piece of history of science inanity.

However I came across another wonderful example of N d G T’s fantasy version of the history of science today.

His earliest works include treatises on spelling, hymns, figures of speech, verse, and epigrams. –709); in this and many similar works, his aim was to transmit and explain relevant passages from the Fathers of the Church.

Although his interpretations were mainly allegorical, treating much of the biblical text as symbolic of deeper meanings, he used some critical judgment and attempted to rationalize discrepancies.

Massimo Pigliucci’s Rationally Speaking has a new podcast interview, Neil de Grasse Tyson on Why He Doesn’t Call Himself an Atheist.

Tyson rejects the label atheist because of the expectations that radical atheists place on him, an attitude that I can more than sympathise with.

He wrote over fifty books, the most famous of which is his Ecclesiastical History of the English People, which earned him the title "Father of English History." In his histories he utilized a system of dating that had been developed by an Irish bishop some 200 years before but had been largely ignored.

In a way, then, Bede is at least partly responsible for the fact that we call this year 2010.

The first year in Dionysius' Easter table, “Anno Domini 532,” followed the year “Anno Diocletiani 247.” Dionysius made the change specifically to do away with the memory of this emperor who had been a ruthless persecutor of Christians. 1 as the year of Jesus Christ’s birth, but was off in his estimation by a few years, which is why the best modern estimates place Christ’s birth at 4 B. [Related: Easter Science: 6 Facts About Jesus] The addition of the B. component happened two centuries after Dionysius, when the Venerable Bede of Northumbria published his "Ecclesiastical History of the English People" in 731. system to the attention of other scholars, but also expanded the system to include years before A. C.” According to Charles Seife in his book "Zero: The Biography of a Dangerous Idea": “To Bede, also ignorant of the number zero, the year that came before 1 A.

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