Neo-Latin poetry of the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries

papers by James E. Phillips and Don Cameron Allen, presented at a seminar held on October 17, 1964 at the Clark Library.
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William Andrews Clark Memorial Library, University of California , Los Angeles
Rogers, Daniel, -- 1538?-1591., Milton, John, -- 1608-1674., Latin poetry, Medieval and modern -- History and crit
SeriesWilliam Andrews Clark Memorial Library seminar papers
ContributionsPhillips, James Emerson, 1912-, Allen, Don Cameron, 1903-1972, California. University. University at Los Angeles. William Andrews Clark Memorial Library.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsPA8052 .N4
The Physical Object
Pagination53 p. --
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17897363M

Jesuit Latin Poets of the Seventeenth and Eighteenth Centuries: An Anthology of Neo-Latin Poetry (English and Latin Edition) (Latin) by John P. Murphy (Author, Editor)5/5(1). Research output: Book/Report › Book Latin and English poetry in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries Moul, V. A.,(In preparation) Oxford Handbook of Renaissance : Victoria Moul.

About Neo-Latin Poetry in the British Isles Investigation of the Latin poetry produced by British poets from the sixteenth century onwards affords an indispensible insight into a dominant strand in the intellectual, cultural and educational life of the British Isles during this period.

Neo-Latin poetry of the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. Los Angeles, William Andrews Clark Memorial Library, University of California, (OCoLC) Named Person: Daniel Rogers; John Milton; John Milton; John Milton; Daniel Rogers; Daniel Rogers; John Milton: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors.

This book, with its many peaks, reaches above the clouds. In scope and outline majestic, in detail brilliantly observed, whatever else it be, Poetry and Prose in the 16th Century is a great work of scholarship. If you don't know anything about 16th Century literature (I didn't) should you read this book Cited by: 2.

Over the course of sixteenth century and in the early seventeenth century, a remarkable number of biblical poems were written in Italy. Their authors attempted to outdo classical authors by Author: Florian Schaffenrath. CHOICE Outstanding Academic Title Library Journal Best Print Reference Selection With its striking range and penetrating depth, Brill’s Encyclopaedia of the Neo-Latin World traces the enduring history and broad cultural influence of Neo-Latin, the form of Latin that originated in the Italian Renaissance and persists to the modern era.

Featuring original contributions by a host of. CHOICE Outstanding Academic Title With its striking range and penetrating depth, Brill’s Encyclopaedia of the Neo-Latin World traces the enduring history and wide-ranging cultural influence of Neo-Latin, the form of Latin that originated in the Italian Renaissance and persists to the modern era.

Featuring original contributions by a host of distinguished international scholars, this. All universities required Latin proficiency (obtained in local grammar schools) to obtain admittance as a student. Latin was an official language of Poland—recognised and widely used between the 9th and 18th centuries, commonly used in foreign relations and popular as a second language among some of the form: Renaissance Latin.

Abstract and Keywords. This chapter discusses Latin poetry of the period –, with a particular focus on the British Latin verse of this period, as well as authors from elsewhere who had an international reputation. Since the Latin literature of the Renaissance is conventionally considered to begin in Italy in the mid-fourteenth century with Petrarch, and the Italian Latin literature of the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries Author: Victoria Moul.

From the dawn of the early modern period around until the eighteenth century, Latin was still the European language and its influence extended as far as Asia and the Americas. At the same time, the production of Latin writing exploded thanks to book printing and new literary and cultural dynamics.

Latin also entered into a complex interplay with the rising vernacular languages. 17th Century Metaphysical Poets: John Donne, Henry Vaughan, Andrew Marvell, John Cleveland, Abraham Cowley, George Hebert.

Introduction: Metaphysical Poetry URL John Milton () Paradise Lost, Book IX (). The article presents an early seventeenth-century English verse translation of sixteenth-century Scottish humanist George Buchanan's Latin poem 'De Sphaera.' Poem's influence on subsequent neo-Latin and vernacular astronomical poems; Tradition of neo-Latin didactic poetry out of which Buchanan's poem comes; Evidence that the poem was being.

Neo-Latin Poetry Written and/or Published by Seventeenth-and Eighteenth-Century Sephardim from Hamburg and Frankfurt (l)i Kenneth BROWN University of Calgary 1. INTRODUCTION In the latter part of the sixteenth century, small communities of Sephardic Jews from Portugal, Italy, Flanders, and SpainCited by: 2.

Edited by: Philip Ford (†), Jan Bloemendal and Charles Fantazzi With its striking range and penetrating depth, Brill’s Encyclopaedia of the Neo-Latin World traces the enduring history and wide-ranging cultural influence of Neo-Latin, the form of Latin that originated in the Italian Renaissance and persists to the modern era.

Featuring original contributions by a host of distinguished. Poems for the occasion: three essays on Neo-Latin poetry from Seventeenth-Century Sweden.

[Claes Gejrot; Annika Ström] Sweden -- Intellectual life -- 17th century.

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Neo-Latin literature. Intellectual life. Latin poetry, Medieval and modern. Sweden. Gelegenheidsgedichten. and with neo-Latin poetry of the sixteenth and seventeenth century. Major publications include Jonson, Horace and the Classical Tradition (Cambridge University Press, ; paperback, ), Neo-Latin Literature (Cambridge University Press, forthcoming) and (with John Drury) George Herbert.

"Brill's Encyclopaedia of the Neo-Latin World is an essential reference work for anyone interested in discovering how the Latin language continued to be an important medium for intellectual treatises, creative writing, and cultural transmission throughout Europe and beyond in the centuries.

As elsewhere in Northern Europe, Latin literature, prose as well as poetry. flourished in Denmark in the last half of the sixteenth and the first half of the seventeenth centuries. In accordance with Renaissance ideals this was a classicizing literature, covering a range of different genres and subjects; ideologically it was firmly based in the Lutheran reformation and decidedly supported.

The chivalric romance Libro del muy esforzado e invencible caballero Don Claribalte (Book of the much striving and invincible knight Don Claribalte), the first work by Gonzalo Fernández de Oviedo y Valdés, is published in Valencia, Spain, by Juan Viñao.

Since the first half of the sixteenth century Latin was invaluable to the ruling circles of the Spanish monarchy, as it was employed to frame the image of the Empi Cite this page Coroleu, Alejandro, “Neo-Latin Literature—Spain: The Seventeenth and Eighteenth Centuries”, in: Brill’s Encyclopaedia of the Neo-Latin World, General.

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Investigation of the Latin poetry produced by British poets from the sixteenth century onwards affords an indispensible insight into a dominant strand in the intellectual, cultural and educational life of the British Isles during this period. This page is part of the List of years in poetry: Centuries in poetry: 15th century - 16th century - 17th century: Decades in poetry: s s s s s s s s s s: Centuries: 15th century - 16th century - 17th centuryCenturies: 15th century - 16th century - 17th century.

book, arose from an examination of what has been called ‘‘theTawney-Weber thesis’’: the thesis that Calvinism, in some way, created the moral and intellectual force of the ‘‘new’’ capitalism of the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. This thesis has become a sociological.

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Most notably, C. Lewis in his English Literature in the Sixteenth Century Excluding Drama () contrived an unfortunate division between what he called “drab” poetry and “Golden” poetry.

Poor Man's Rare Books We Specialize in rare and obscure books of all varieties as chance may have it. Fine leather bound books, illustrated, Religious, scholarly, 16th century etc as well as a number of Incunables from single leaves to complete works.

English literature - English literature - The Renaissance period: – In a tradition of literature remarkable for its exacting and brilliant achievements, the Elizabethan and early Stuart periods have been said to represent the most brilliant century of all.

(The reign of Elizabeth I began in and ended with her death in ; she was succeeded by the Stuart king James VI of. The present book is but in part a reprint of that.

Half the wood cuts omitted, some new ones are given; and instead of poems of the 19th century, additional poems of the 16th and 17th centuries, with a selection from the anonymous writings of the same period, out of early miscellanies, or from reprints by Park, Ellis, Collier, Arber, &c.

Well, I think the larger point is, it was in any event not first published (or even, at least most likely, performed) during the 16th century, and is therefore, quite properly, included in the list for books from the 17th century -- not THIS one.

Not anymore -- but plenty of books still are (Ben Jonson's plays, for one). Whenever a given book page says that the book was "first published" in a year other than that of its REAL initial publication (e.g., because the text edition in question was first published in the year stated), you can't put that book.

Such changes include the emergence of quite new forms – such as the trend polymetric sequences in the later sixteenth century, or for Latin free verse in the mid-late seventeenth century – but also the revival of types of poetry which had been fashionable in previous periods, but are not particularly classical: this includes, for instance.American Poetry: The Seventeenth and Eighteenth Centuries Edited by David S.

Shields “Just how groundbreaking is this latest installment of the Library of America series? It .General Overviews.

One of the scholarly rituals that anyone interested in understanding the breadth of Renaissance poetry must perform is to read the historical overviews Lewis and Bush (the third and fifth volumes of the Oxford History of English Literature series) on 16th-century and 17th-century will probably find grounds for disagreement with their surveys, but you also.