From whom did some Medieval doctors learn treatments?

A. Romans
B. Arabs
C. Greeks
D. Normans

2 Answer

  • medieval doctors learn treatment from Romans
  • Answer:

    B. Arabs


        From the eleventh century, medicine became synonymous with physica (in Latin it means study of nature). This period was marked by the expansion of the Arab-Islamic Empire to Europe, which brought some medical and philosophical treatises from the Greeks, Byzantines and Indians, as well as their own treatises and comments on the Greek treaties. The pioneer who introduced Arabic medical writings and translations into Europe was Constantine the African (1020-1087), according to Lidiane Alves de Souza. The Arab presence influenced the resumption of the study of anatomy, and connect knowledge about humoral theory, astronomy and physiology. Ali Ibn Abbas's Pantegni (982-994), translated by Constantine from Arabic to Latin, was the first part of the Complete Book of Medical Art (originally Kitab al-Maliki), written in the tenth century, and already featured studies of the genital anatomy and reproduction.