Medievalia et Humanistica, No. 33: Studies in Medieval and Renaissance Culture by Paul Maurice CloganMedievalia et Humanistica, No. 33: Studies in Medieval and Renaissance Culture by Paul Maurice Clogan

Medievalia et Humanistica, No. 33: Studies in Medieval and Renaissance Culture

EditorPaul Maurice Clogan

Hardcover | December 14, 2007

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Since its founding in 1943, Medievalia et Humanistica has won worldwide recognition as the first scholarly publication in America to devote itself entirely to medieval and Renaissance studies. Since 1970, a new series, sponsored by the Modern Language Association of America and edited by an international board of distinguished scholars and critics, has published interdisciplinary articles. In yearly hardcover volumes, the new series publishes significant scholarship, criticism, and reviews treating all facets of medieval and Renaissance culture: history, art, literature, music, science, law, economics, and philosophy.
Paul Maurice Clogan is Professor of English at the University of North Texas and a fellow of the American Academy in Rome. He is editor of The Medieval Archilleid of Statius and author of numerous articles on classical, medieval, and Renaissance literature.
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Title:Medievalia et Humanistica, No. 33: Studies in Medieval and Renaissance CultureFormat:HardcoverDimensions:176 pages, 9.84 × 6.29 × 0.6 inPublished:December 14, 2007Publisher:Rowman & Littlefield PublishersLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0742560643

ISBN - 13:9780742560642

Reviews

Table of Contents

Chapter 1 Abraham and the Northmen in Genesis A: Alfredian Translations and Ninth-Century Politics Chapter 2 The Life and Times of Judas Iscariot: Form and Function Chapter 3 Transgression and Laughter, the Scatological and Epistemological: New Insights into the Pranks of Till Eulenspiegel Chapter 4 Expressing the Unexpressed: Silence as Emotive Performance in Shakespeare's Measure for Measure Chapter 4 Pagan versus Christian Values in the Roman d'Eneas Part 6 Review Article Chapter 7 Theology and Images: Two Recent Studies Part 8 Review Notices Chapter 9 Anthony Bale, The Jew in the Medieval Book Chapter 10 Richard J. Blackwell, Behind the Scenes at Galileo's Trial Including the First English Translation of Melchior Inchofer's "Tractus Syllepticus" Chapter 10 Peter Barnet and Nancy Wu, The Cloisters: Medieval Art and Architecture Chapter 12 George E. Demacopoulos, Five Models of Spiritual Direction in the Early Church Chapter 12 Robert Chazan, The Jews in Medieval Civilization Chapter 14 Sarah Foot, Monastic Life in Anglo-Saxon England, c. 600-900 Chapter 15 Anna A. Grotans, Reading in Medieval St. Gall Chapter 16 John Henderson, The Renaissance Hospital Chapter 17 Katrin Kogman-Appel, Illuminated Haggadot from Medieval Spain: Biblical Imagery and the Passover Holiday Chapter 17 Ulrich Horst, O.P., trans., James D. Mixon, The Dominicans and the Pope Chapter 19 Erika Langmuir, Imagining Childhood Chapter 19 Joan Mueller, The Privilege of Poverty: Clare of Assisi, Agnes of Prague, and the Struggle for a Franciscan Rule for Women Chapter 21 John D. Niles, Old English Enigmatic Poems and the Play of the Texts Chapter 22 Nocholas Orme, Medieval Schools: From Roman Britain to Renaissance England Chapter 23 Burton Raffel, trans. Das Nibelunlied: Song of the Nibelungs Chapter 24 Lyndal Roper, Witch Craze: Terror and Fantasy in Baroque Germany Chapter 25 Justin Steinberg, Accounting for Dante Part 26 Books Received

Editorial Reviews

Medievalia et Humanistica: Beyond the Literary Ambit is particularly valuable to scholars whose work is of a similar literary focus. The authors' introduction of linguistic, artistic, historical, philosophical considerations brings new light to the interpretation of established texts. This volume ably demonstrates that literary scholars must extend their analysis of texts to include sources traditionally deemed nonliterary. The interdisciplinary nature of the essays provides an innovative model for future literary scholars. Beyond the Literary Ambit lives up to its name as a volume whose study of literary sources extends far beyond that alone, and will hopefully encourage a similarly creative study of future texts.