Search: Book, 2006
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.
This study shows how Giovanni Pico della Mirandola used Neoplatonic and kabbalistic ideas to develop an innovative theory of biblical allegory. Based on epistemology and intellectual ascent, his theory relates to scholastic debate over the action of the intellect.
The book offers a concise introduction to the history of art, culture and everyday life of cities in the German cultural area between renaissance and revolution. References from sources and illustrations define the text; they are together useful resources for classes at schools and universities.
This is a study of the religious controversy that broke out with Martin Luther, from the vantage of church property. The book shows how acceptance of confiscation was won, and how theological advice was essential to the success of what is sometimes called a crucial if early stage of confessional ...
Edited by Robert E. Stillman
This is a wide-ranging collection of essays from a variety of critical perspectives exploring alternative ways of understanding the entertainments, mystery plays, civic pageants, courtly masques, and professional dramas of late Medieval and Renaissance England.
Edited by Karl A.E. Enenkel and Jan Papy
This volume provides fascinating insights in the Early Modern reception of a central intellectual figure, Francis Petrarch. It demonstrates the remarkable independence of the Early Modern user’s from the author’s text.
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