Nicolas Cop est un humaniste du XVIe siècle, né à Paris vers 1501, mort dans la même ville en 1540, troisième fils du médecin Guillaume Cop, originaire de Bâle. Son père était un ami personnel d'Érasme, de Jacques Lefèvre d'Étaples, de Guillaume Budé. Il fit des études au Collège de Montaigu et se lia à Jean Calvin (comme son frère Michel, qui devint plus tard pasteur à Genève). À partir de 1530, il enseigna la philosophie au collège Sainte-Barbe.

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  • Nicolas Cop est un humaniste du XVIe siècle, né à Paris vers 1501, mort dans la même ville en 1540, troisième fils du médecin Guillaume Cop, originaire de Bâle. Son père était un ami personnel d'Érasme, de Jacques Lefèvre d'Étaples, de Guillaume Budé. Il fit des études au Collège de Montaigu et se lia à Jean Calvin (comme son frère Michel, qui devint plus tard pasteur à Genève). À partir de 1530, il enseigna la philosophie au collège Sainte-Barbe. Le 10 octobre 1533, il fut élu recteur de l'Université de Paris. Il mena campagne pour la réhabilitation du Miroir de l'âme pécheresse (1531), texte de Marguerite de Navarre condamné par la faculté de théologie, et le 1er novembre prononça au couvent des Mathurins un discours sur la nécessaire réforme de l'Église inspiré par son ami Calvin, qui demeurait alors au collège Fortet. Les conservateurs se mobilisèrent : deux franciscains déférèrent plusieurs propositions du texte devant le Parlement de Paris. Nicolas Cop voulut se réclamer des immunités de l'Université et de son recteur pour rejeter la juridiction de celui-ci, mais il ne sentit pas assez soutenu dans une assemblée qui se tint aux Mathurins le 19 novembre. Finalement, il préféra s'enfuir à Bâle. Calvin lui-même, qui avait dû se cacher, l'y rejoignit en janvier 1535. Cette ville était alors sous l'influence du réformateur Œcolampade.Cependant, entre l'exemple de son frère Jean, qui était chanoine et canoniste à Paris, et celui de son frère Michel, qui devint pasteur à Genève, il choisit de retourner à Paris, où il passa sa licence de médecine en mai 1536. En 1537, il fut envoyé en Écosse, où la fille du roi François Ier, Madeleine, ayant épousé Jacques V d'Écosse, était tombée gravement malade, et d'ailleurs mourut le 7 juillet. De retour à Paris, il y enseigna la médecine, mais mourut brusquement à la fin de l'année universitaire 1539/40.
  • Nicolas Cop (c- 1501-1540) foi um humanista francês do início do século XVI. Nasceu em Basileia. Era filho do médico do rei Francisco I de França. Como erudito, era amigo de Erasmo de Roterdão e de Budé e estava desde logo próximo da reforma protestante. Foi nomeado reitor da Universidade de Paris em 1533. O seu discurso de inauguração do ano lectivo foi no entanto um escândalo. Foi perseguido, tendo-se refugiado em Basileia. João Calvino, em Paris nesta altura, foi também perseguido, pelo que se pensa que ele possa ter estado ligado ao assunto. Não há uma certeza histórica sobre o assunto.
  • Nicolas Cop (* um 1501 in Paris; † 1540; auch Nicolaus Cop, Nicolaus Copus; Kopp; fr.: Nicola) war ein Rektor und Mediziner.
  • Nicolas Cop (born circa 1501 in Paris and died 1540), rector of the University of Paris in late 1533, from 10 October 1533, was a Swiss Protestant Reformer and friend of Johannes Calvin. Nicolas Cop and his brother Michel Cop, sons of the king's physician, had become Calvin's friends during their shared time at the Collège de Montaigu.Around 1533, when Calvin had returned to Paris, tensions were rising between the humanistic and religious reformers of the Collège Royal and the conservative senior faculty members. The Collège Royal was later to become the Collège de France and eventually the University of Paris or Sorbonne. Nicolas Cop, one of the reformers, had been elected rector of the university although the institution generally condemned Martin Luther. On All Saints Day, November 1, 1533, Nicolas Cop as rector delivered his inaugural address, in which he revealed himself as being in sympathy with Luther. Cop discussed the need for reform and renewal in the Roman Catholic Church and highlighted differences between the Beatitudes of the Gospels and the theology and practices of the Roman Catholic Church pre-Counter Reformation. Calvin certainly influenced but did not write Cop's address, which defended the doctrine of justification by faith alone. Calvin is thought to have been complicit because he had fled from Paris just before Cop's delivery of the inaugural address. Cop traveled until reaching Basel in February 1534 and then went to Freiburg with Erasmus and Ludwig Baer. He made contact with the reformers in Strassburg and Ludovicus Carinus or Ludwig Carinus, whom he had known well in Paris.Nicolas Cop's inaugural address as rector of the University of Paris provoked a strong reaction from the faculty, many of whom denounced it as heretical. Within just two days, on 3 November 1533, two Franciscans filed a complaint in the Parlement de Paris against Cop for heresy. Cop appeared before the parlement and, upon failing to obtain the support of the king or the university, was forced to flee. He fled in secret, arriving in time at Basel. King Francis I during the furor created by Cop's brief tenure as rector referred to "the cursed Lutherans." Calvin, implicated in Cop's offense, was himself forced into hiding for the next year.Nicolas Cop was befriended by the King's sister Marguerite de Navarre. He used his post to rehabilitate her work "Le miroir de l'âme pécheresse" (The mirror of the sinful soul)). In January 1535, Calvin joined Cop in Basel, a city that had come under the influence of the reformer Johannes Oecolampadius. Cop traveled again to Paris where he earned his medical licence in May 1536. In the following year he was called to Scotland, where illness had struck the newly married Madeleine of France. Nicolas Cop also taught medicine at the university of Paris, but died suddenly in the winter of 1539/1540. Protestant relatives of Nicolas Cop eventually took refuge in the Rheinland where his surname became Germanized to "Kob," before soon being anglicized in the American colonies as Cope.
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  • Nicolas Cop est un humaniste du XVIe siècle, né à Paris vers 1501, mort dans la même ville en 1540, troisième fils du médecin Guillaume Cop, originaire de Bâle. Son père était un ami personnel d'Érasme, de Jacques Lefèvre d'Étaples, de Guillaume Budé. Il fit des études au Collège de Montaigu et se lia à Jean Calvin (comme son frère Michel, qui devint plus tard pasteur à Genève). À partir de 1530, il enseigna la philosophie au collège Sainte-Barbe.
  • Nicolas Cop (* um 1501 in Paris; † 1540; auch Nicolaus Cop, Nicolaus Copus; Kopp; fr.: Nicola) war ein Rektor und Mediziner.
  • Nicolas Cop (born circa 1501 in Paris and died 1540), rector of the University of Paris in late 1533, from 10 October 1533, was a Swiss Protestant Reformer and friend of Johannes Calvin.
  • Nicolas Cop (c- 1501-1540) foi um humanista francês do início do século XVI. Nasceu em Basileia. Era filho do médico do rei Francisco I de França. Como erudito, era amigo de Erasmo de Roterdão e de Budé e estava desde logo próximo da reforma protestante. Foi nomeado reitor da Universidade de Paris em 1533. O seu discurso de inauguração do ano lectivo foi no entanto um escândalo. Foi perseguido, tendo-se refugiado em Basileia.
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  • Nicolas Cop
  • Nicolas Cop
  • Nicolas Cop
  • Nicolas Cop
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