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In this book, Teodolinda Barolini explores the sources of Italian literary culture in the figures of its lyric poets and its “three crowns”: Dante, Petrarch, and.
Table of contents
- The Mendicant Orders and Literature in 13th- & 14th-century Italy
- Resources from the international seminar series held in Leeds, 2012
- American Dante Bibliography for | Dante Society
New York: Fordham University Press, The work of Teodolinda Barolini is well known to scholars of medieval Italian literature. For the most part her reputation rests on two important books published by Princeton University Press:. These have both been translated into Italian—by Bollati Boringhieri in and Feltrinelli in , respectively—a still rather unusual privilege extended to Dante scholars not from the peninsula and amark of the importance and esteem in which her work is held.
This is further evinced by the fact that the volume presently under consideration is the recipient of the Premio Flaiano , an award made to a work on an Italian subject published outside of Italy. Forgot your password? User Account Sign in.
The Mendicant Orders and Literature in 13th- & 14th-century Italy
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All All Title Author Keyword. All Title Author Keyword. Recently viewed 1 Medieval Multicultural Print Save Email Share. Beatrice died unexpectedly in , and five years later Dante published Vita Nuova The New Life , which details his tragic love for Beatrice.
Resources from the international seminar series held in Leeds, 2012
Florence was then a tumultuous city, with factions representing the papacy and the empire continually at odds, and Dante held a number of important public posts. The pope, as well as countless other figures from Florentine politics, finds a place in the hell that Dante creates in Inferno —and an extremely unpleasant one.
- American Dante Bibliography for 2006.
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Dante may have been driven out of Florence, but this would be the beginning of his most productive artistic period. In his exile, Dante traveled and wrote, conceiving The Divine Comedy , and he withdrew from all political activities.
American Dante Bibliography for | Dante Society
The created language would be one way to attempt to unify the divided Italian territories. The work was left unfinished, but it has been influential nonetheless. Reports place him in Paris at times between and , but his visit to the city cannot be verified.
Full of optimism about the changes this election could bring to Italy in effect, Henry VII could, at last, restore peace from his imperial throne while at the same time subordinate his spirituality to religious authority , Dante wrote his famous work on the monarchy, De Monarchia , in three books, in which he claims that the authority of the emperor is not dependent on the pope but descends upon him directly from God.
These enemies, as Dante saw it, were members of the Florentine government, so Dante wrote a diatribe against them and was promptly included on a list of those permanently banned from the city. Around this time, he began writing his most famous work, The Divine Comedy.
By , however, Dante had completed the Inferno , the segment of The Divine Comedy set in hell, and in he settled at Ravenna and there completed The Divine Comedy soon before his death in The Divine Comedy is an allegory of human life presented as a visionary trip through the Christian afterlife, written as a warning to a corrupt society to steer itself to the path of righteousness: "to remove those living in this life from the state of misery, and lead them to the state of felicity.