Maximilian Schuh, Universität Göttingen
Aneignungen des Humanismus locates the adoption and application of new educational ideas within the social, economic and institutional framework of the late medieval University of Ingolstadt.
Up to 1471 the universities of the Roman curia and of Rome (and Avignon as well) were Law Universities of the South-European type. Scholars from all over Europe flocked in to study Law in theory, to gain professional practice at the curia and bring back academic grades.
Editionis et translationis textum paraverunt Klaus Schreiner, Ernst Wenzel
A key tenet in the criticism of medieval and early modern courts is: “Let him who desires to be righteous retire from the court” (Exeat Aula, qui vult esse pius). How Enea Silvio Piccolimini and Ulrich von Hutten perceived, criticized and justified courtly life, is the subject of this book.
Marek Wejwoda, University of Leipzig
Using the example of the Saxon jurist Dietrich von Bocksdorf the book examines the legal practice of a jurist and the precise significance of learned jurisprudence in late medieval Germany. It thereby provides new insights into a fundamental change in european history: The emergence of a ...
Edited by Annette Hoffmann and Gerhard Wolf
Jerusalem, in her central role for Judaism, Christianity and Islam, became the setting for – or even the protagonist of – oral, written and pictorial narratives. This volume offers a multidisciplinary approach to entanglements between the city, as a continuously redefined space, and its narratives.
J.F. Niermeyer and C. van de Kieft. Revised by J.W.J. Burgers
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