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Edited by Andrea Moudarres, University of California and Christiana Purdy Moudarres, University of California
This volume aims to assess the longstanding debate over the role played by the Italian Renaissance in shaping the modern Western worldview.
Edited by Juhani Pietarinen and Valtteri Viljanen
This collection of essays discusses a central feature of European philosophy: the idea of a universal active power as the ultimate world-explanation. The development of this idea is traced from Plato onwards, as it traverses through Stoicism, Neoplatonism, medieval scholasticism, and modern ...
Edited by Kevin Ingram
The second volume of Conversos and Morisco series focuses on the Moriscos, offering new perspectives on this allusive group's social and religious character in the period leading up to its expulsion from Spain in 1609.
This book reconstructs John Wyclif’s whole discourse on dominion in community by rereading his notorious works, and restores his fame and integrity as a serious and original thinker, ‘Christ’s lawyer,’ and the law giver of the English nation at the dawn of Reformation.
Based on extensive archival research, this study casts new light on the Inquisition in northern Italy during the Renaissance. It focuses on some representative inquisitors and their principal pursuits - the prosecution of heretics, Waldensians and Judaizers, and witch-hunting.
Edited by Blanca Rodríguez-Ruiz, University of Seville and Ruth Rubio-Marín, European University Institute, Florence
By comparing women’s access to suffrage in the countries that make up the European Union, i>The Struggle for Female Suffrage in Europe provides a retelling of the story of how citizenship was gradually coined in Europe from the perspective of women.
Edited by Judith Pollmann and Andrew Spicer
This lively collection of essays examines the link between public opinion and the development of changing 'Netherlandish' identities in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries.
Bart Jan Spruyt
This book offers an entirely new view of Cornelis Hoen’s thought, establishing late medieval traditions of dissent as the main source of his critique of transubstantiation, and offering a detailed analysis of the influence Hoen’s treatise had on later Reformation thought.
Gabriel Audisio. Translated by Claire Davison
This work traces the history of the “barbes”, the Waldensian preachers whose itinerant mision maintained the fervent but clandestine faith of a dissent which from Lyons extended across much of Europe, enduring despite the Inquisition, from the 12th-16th century.
This study considers the medieval reception of Aristotle’s philosophy of marriage. It provides an important contribution to research on both the medieval reception of Aristotle and the history of marriage.
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