> Basically yes.
Oh? "Basically yes" what?
> So medieval folk were capable of understanding
> such phenomenon ?
Who said they were? Obviously not.
> and everything they ACTUALLY
> claimed happened?
> What about this part
After all this there was something like a
> black spear, very long and thick, sighted; the
> shaft pointed to the east, the point pointed west.
> Whatever such signs mean, God alone knows.
> Although we have seen, shortly one after another,
> many kinds of signs on the heaven, which are
> sent to us by the almighty God, to bring us to
> repentance, we still are, unfortunately, so
> ungrateful that we despise such high signs and
> miracles of God. Or we speak of them with ridicule
> and discard them to the wind, in order that God
> may send us a frightening punishment on account of
> our ungratefulness. After all, the God-fearing
> will by no means discard these signs, but will
> take it to heart as a warning of their merciful
> Father in heaven, will mend their lives and
> faithfully beg God, that He may avert His
> wrath, including the well-deserved punishment,
> on us, so that we may temporarily here and
> perpetually there, live as his children. For it,
> may God grant us his help, Amen. By Hanns Glaser,
> letter-painter of Nurnberg.
> Doesn't sound like a scientific objective account
> to me!
What about this part? Their explanation for what they saw which you highlight in bold, something unusually spectacular, unlike sun dogs which as I noted they had seen before in prior decades (probably more than once), which makes sense in this era they would pin it on "God", has nothing to do with what they reported seeing.
> For there to be any reason for a debunker there
> MUST first be a huge pile of steaming advocated
Who is "advocating bunkum" exactly? The people of Nuremberg?