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Thursday, May 7, 2020 | History

6 edition of Petrarch and His Readers in the Renaissance (Intersections: Yearbook for Early Modern Studies) found in the catalog.

Petrarch and His Readers in the Renaissance (Intersections: Yearbook for Early Modern Studies)

  • 301 Want to read
  • 24 Currently reading

Published by Brill Academic Publishers .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • History of ideas, intellectual history,
  • Literary studies: classical, early & medieval,
  • History: World,
  • General,
  • History,
  • History - General History,
  • Italian,
  • Modern - General,
  • Criticism and interpretation,
  • 1304-1374,
  • Petrarca, Francesco,

  • Edition Notes

    ContributionsK. A. E. Enenkel (Editor), Jan Papy (Editor)
    The Physical Object
    FormatHardcover
    Number of Pages348
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL9085386M
    ISBN 109004147667
    ISBN 109789004147669

    Seven centuries after the birth of Petrarch () the nature and extent of his influence loom ever larger in the study of renaissance literature. In this revised and expanded edition of Petrarch's Canzoniere in the English Renaissance Anthony Mortimer presents a unique anthology of English poems together with the specific Italian texts. 66 quotes from Francesco Petrarca: 'Rarely do great beauty and great virtue dwell together.', 'A short cut to riches is to subtract from our desires.', and 'I freeze and burn, love is bitter and sweet, my sighs are tempests and my tears are floods, I am in ecstasy and agony, I am possessed by memories of her and I am in exile from myself.'.

    Petrarch was one of the founding fathers of Renaissance humanism, yet the nature and significance of his ideas are still widely debated. In this book, Gur Zak examines two central issues in Petrarch's works - his humanist philosophy and his concept of the self. Zak argues that both are defined by Petrarch's idea of care for the self. Rereading the Renaissance: Petrarch, Augustine, and the Language of Humanism [Carol Everhart Quillen]. Although Francesco Petrarca's position as the "father" of Italian Renaissance humanism has long been acknowledged, the specific meanings of his wor.

      The book's second part pursues moral choices that Laura's changeability, the isolation of Vaucluse, and the spiritual condition of darkness bring forth. The destination of Petrarch's "amorous epiphany" () is the summum bonum that his final role as the Virgin's troubadour confirms. A sophisticated but accessible handbook that illuminates Petrarch’s love of classical culture, his devout Christianity, his public celebrity, and his struggle for inner peace, this encyclopedic volume covers both Petrarch’s Italian and Latin writings and the various genres in which he excelled: poem, tract, dialogue, oration, and letter.


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Petrarch and His Readers in the Renaissance (Intersections: Yearbook for Early Modern Studies) Download PDF EPUB FB2

Acknowledgements Notes on the Editors of this Volume List of Contributors Introduction: Towards a New Approach of Petrarch’s Reception in the Renaissance—the ‘Independent Reader’, Karl A.E. Enenkel & Jan Papy PETRARCH AND HIS 14TH-CENTURY READERS 1. Creating an ‘Italian’ Friendship: from Petrarch’s Ideal Literary Critic ‘Socrates’ to the Historical Reader Ludovicus Sanctus of.

Petrarch and his readers in the Renaissance. Leiden ; Boston: Brill, (OCoLC) Online version: Petrarch and his readers in the Renaissance. Leiden ; Boston: Brill, (OCoLC) Named Person: Francesco Petrarca; Francesco Petrarca; Francesco Petrarca; Francesco Petrarca; Francesco Petrarca; Francesco Petrarca: Document.

Book Reviews / Church History and Religious Culture 87 () K arl A.E. E nenkel and J an P apy, eds., Petrarch and His Readers in the Renaissance [Intersections Yearbook for Early Modern Studies ]. Brill, Leiden/Bostonxiv + pp.

ISBN US$ ; € To attain the status of an uncontested classic is something of a mixed blessing. Petrarch achieved. Introduction: Towards a New Approach of Petrarch's Reception in the Renaissance-the 'Independent Reader', Karl A.E.

Enenkel & Jan Papy PETRARCH AND HIS 14TH-CENTURY READERS 1. Creating an 'Italian' Friendship: from Petrarch's Ideal Literary Critic 'Socrates' to the Historical Reader Ludovicus Sanctus of Beringen, Jan Papy 2. Petrarch and His Readers in the Renaissance (Intersections) [Karl A E Enenkel, Jan Papy] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Petrarch, the father of Humanism, has exerted a Petrarch and His Readers in the Renaissance book impact on early modern intellectuals. This volume discusses how. Petrarch and his readers in the Renaissance. [K A E Enenkel; J Papy;] the Petrarchist Bembo in The book of the courtier / Bart Van den Bossche --An unusual biography: "This book covers a wide range of fields - Petrarch and his contemporaries, art history, the religious changes of the sixteenth century, and Petrarch's literary influence.

♥ Book Title: Petrarch and His Readers in the Renaissance ♣ Name Author: K. Enenkel ∞ Launching: Info ISBN Link: ⊗ Detail ISBN code: ⊕ Number Pages: Total sheet ♮ News id: X2BlAAAAMAAJ Download File Start Reading ☯ Full Synopsis: "This volume provides fascinating insights in the Early Modern reception of a central intellectual.

Rare Book - Petrarch's Remedies For Fortune Fair And Foul De Remediis. $ Perion. Perion Latin Studies Roman History Commentary Petrarch Livy. Petrarch And His Readers In The Renaissance By Karl A E Enenkel Used.

$ Studies On. Studies On Alberti And Petrarch By David Marsh New. $ "This book covers a wide range of fields Petrarch and his contemporaries, art history, the religious changes of the sixteenth century, and Petrarch's literary influence throughout Europe. The papers, of a high standard, are a valuable contribution to our knowledge of Italy's great poet."Alastair Hamilton, The Warburg Institute, London.

This book serves as a reminder of the complicated and often contradictory impulses available to early-modern thinkers., "Refuting 'the standard moral perspective' reinforced by recent scholarship, Strier's The Unrepentant Renaissance recaptures for its readers the more humane values of the period between Petrarch and Milton that time and again trump the rigors of righteousness and rationality.

Petrarch (pē´trärk) or Francesco Petrarca (fränchĕs´kō pāträr´kä), –74, Italian poet and humanist, one of the great figures of Italian spent his youth in Tuscany and Avignon and at Bologna.

He returned to Avignon inmay have taken lesser ecclesiastic orders, and entered the service of Cardinal Colonna, traveling widely but finding time to write numerous. Favola fui: Petrarch writes his readers. [Albert Russell Ascoli] Center for Medieval & Renaissance Studies/State University of New York at Binghamton, © Series: Bernardo lecture series, no.

Edition/Format: Print book: EnglishView all editions and formats: Rating: (not yet rated) 0 with reviews. The I Tatti Renaissance Library, published by Harvard University Press, is the only series that makes available to a broad readership the major literary, historical, philosophical, and scientific works of the Italian Renaissance written in Latin.

Each volume provides a reliable Latin text together with an accurate, readable English translation on facing pages, accompanied by an editor's. Petrarch book. Read 2 reviews from the world's largest community for readers.

Steeped in the medieval culture which had produced Dante, yet in his passio /5. Probably the best way for English-speaking readers to approach the meaning and nature of Petrarch's achievement is through comparison with his most adept reader in English, William Shakespeare.

The fact that our own culture has a lively and extensive appreciation of Shakespeare's sonnet sequence gives us an excellent gateway to an appreciation 5/5(3).

Ascoli, Albert Russell “ Favola fui: Petrarch Writes His Readers.” In Bernardo Lecture Series, Binghamton, NY: Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies, State University of New York at Binghamton,   Drawing on both Petrarch’s Italian and Latin writings, this is a revealing portrait of a figure of paradoxes: a man of mystique, historical importance, and endless fascination.

It is the only book on Petrarch suitable for students, general readers, and scholars by: 2. Author by: Anthony Robert Mortimer Languange: en Publisher by: Rodopi Format Available: PDF, ePub, Mobi Total Read: 67 Total Download: File Size: 49,9 Mb Description: Seven centuries after the birth of Petrarch () the nature and extent of his influence loom ever larger in the study of renaissance this revised and expanded edition of Petrarch's Canzoniere in the.

The Unrepentant Renaissance counters the prevalent view of the period as dominated by the regulation of bodies and passions, aiming to reclaim the Renaissance as an era happily churning with surprising, worldly, and self-assertive ng the perspective of Jacob Burckhardt and Nietzsche, Strier provides fresh and uninhibited readings of texts by Petrarch, More, Shakespeare, Ignatius.

Petrarch went from these Lives of "Illustrious Men" into his work on the Africa using the research of De viris illustribus as the bases. [5] [10] Petrarch was preoccupied with this idea of a series of biographies of Lives of ancient heroes of generals and statesmen for almost forty years.

[4] There were several plans of De viris illustribus. [4] In Petrarch made a larger version of. Africa and De viris illustribus were partially inspired by Petrarch's visit to Rome in According to Bergin and Wilson (p. ix). It seems very likely that the inspirational vision of the Eternal City must have been the immediate spur to the design of the Africa and probably De viris illustribus as well.

After returning from his grand tour, the first sections of Africa were written in the.Fiske’s Icelandic and Petrarch books may have been the two collections he treasured most: the Icelandic Collection because it represented a life-long bibliographical enterprise, from his youthful purchases in Scandinavia to his organization, in Florence, of thousands of titles with the assistance of young Icelanders; the Petrarch Collection.Petrarch is one of the most important poets in the European tradition, but the reason I bought this volume was to read 'The Ascent of Mount Ventoux', the letter detailing his ascent of the mountain in the company of his brother and two servants, generally regarded as the first substantial account of climbing a mountain in existing literature/5().