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Giulio Cesare Vanini (1585–1619), called by 17th-century theologians the "eagle of atheists" (aquila atheorum), criticized vehemently the fundamental assumption of Christian anthropology according to which virtues in their nature are something alien to the human being ("quid ab homine alienum"), and only vices and vicious inclinations (vitia) should be peculiar to it. Vanini discards the theological alienation and restores the dignity of man as an individual of a reasonable and moral nature.doi:10.14394/etyka.228 fatcat:udhlashn5ndgzojvue4bmqirty