“ Brill’s Encyclopaedia of the Neo-Latin World is a splendid resource and will be of enormous benefit to everyone working in this field, as well as—perhaps even more so—to many students and scholars of the Renaissance and early modern period who do not consider themselves Neo-Latinists. Stuart James, formerly University Librarian, University of Paisley, UK. Porter Praise and Blame Marc Laureys Print and Pedagogy Andrew Taylor Printing Centres—Basel: Johannes Frobenius, Johannes Amerbach, and Others Paul White Printing Centres—Estienne Family Paul White Printing Centres—Geneva: Henri II Estienne, Jean Crespin, and Others Paul White Printing Centres—The Officina Plantiniana Jeanine De Landtsheer Printing Centres—Paris: Jodocus Badius Ascensius, Robert I Estienne, and Others Paul White Printing Centres—Strasbourg Paul White Printing Centres—Venice: Aldus Manutius and the Aldine Press Andrew Taylor Psychiatry—Neo-Latin Sources for its History Yasmin Haskell Rhetoric in Architecture Lex Hermans Roman Law and bonae litterae Gerald Sandy School Colloquia Tom Deneire Scribes Dustin Mengelkoch Secundus, Joannes Jane Stevenson Seneca’s Philosophical Works—Editions and Commentaries Jill Kraye Sermons Jon Balserak Spinoza Guido Giglioni The Strasbourg Gymnasium (1543 Edition)—Prescribed Texts: Grammar, the Humanities, and Rhetoric Raphaele Garrod Swedenborg, Emanuel Hans Helander Terence as a School Text: Commentaries Jan Bloemendal Thou, Jacques Auguste de Ingrid A. De Smet Translation as a Source for Neologisms Marianne Pade Travel Journals and Guidebooks in Latin Monique Mund-Dopchie The Typography of Renaissance Humanism Andrew Taylor Valla, Lorenzo Lodi Nauta Valla’s Elegantiae linguae Latinae Marianne Pade Virgilianism Craig Kallendorf Vitruvianism Lex Hermans Women in Renaissance England and Neo-Latin Translation Brenda M. […] what is presented here is information and scholarship of a very high value across a very wide range of disciplines”. Space is also given to the spread of neo-Latin beyond Europe.” David Rundle, University of Oxford. Porter Poetic Genres—Heroides Paul White Poetic Genres—Occasional Poetry: Practice Susanna de Beer Poetic Genres—Occasional Poetry: Theory Ingrid A. De Smet Poetics—Scaliger, Vida, Pontanus, Vossius David A. In an age of numerous handbooks and encyclopedias of questionable value, this contribution to the field of Neo-Latin is an outstanding resource for both students and scholars.“ John T. 1650) Terence Tunberg 14 Pronunciation of Latin Dirk Sacré Part II Latin and Printing 15 Humanist Printers Paul White 16 Philology: Editions and Editorial Practices in the Early Modern Period Jan Bloemendal and Henk J. Revard 33 Satire David Marsh 34 Pastoral David Marsh 35 The Classification of Neo-Latin Didactic Poetry from the Fifteenth to Nineteenth Centuries Yasmin Haskell 36 The Neo-Latin Epic Craig Kallendorf 37 Poetic Psalm Paraphrases Roger P. Green Drama 38 Neo-Latin Drama Jan Bloemendal Erotic Literature 39 Neo-Latin Erotic and Pornographic Literature (c. Rampling Part VIII Latin and the Church 54 Theological Discourse Jon Balserak 55 Patristics Irena Backus 56 The Reformation Carl P. Springer 57 Counter-Reformation Jan Machielsen 58 The Passion(s) of Jesuit Latin Yasmin Haskell Part IX Latin and Law 59 Law Latin and English Law Roger S.
President, American Association for Neo-Latin Studies. “ Brill’s Encyclopaedia of the Neo-Latin World is both an excellent guide for further research and an imposing statement of what has so far been achieved.” Per Pippin Aspaas, The Arctic University of Norway. Viele Themenbereiche laden ein zum Nachschlagen, Staunen und Schmökern, sie machen neugierig auf bislang wenig erforschte oder gar neu zu entdeckende Wissenskontinente. Ford 6 Conversational Latin to 1650 Terence Tunberg 7 Conversational Latin: 1650 to the Present Milena Minkova 8 Women’s Education Jane Stevenson 9 Revival of Classical Texts Charles Fantazzi 10 Hellenism Gerald Sandy 11 Translation and Neo-Latin Brenda M. Enenkel 18 Textual Transaction and Transformation in the Renaissance Printed Book Andrew Taylor 19 Commonplace Books Ann Moss 20 Encyclopaedias and Dictionaries John Considine 21 Fifteenth-Century Humanist Manuscript Production Dustin Mengelkoch Part III Latin and the Vernacular 22 Neo-Latin and the Vernacular: Prose Tom Deneire 23 Neo-Latin and the Vernacular: Poetry Nikolaus Thurn Part IV Neo-Latin Literature 24 Neo-Latin Literary Genres and the Classical Tradition: Adaptation and Inventions Jan Bloemendal Prose 25 Neo-Latin Fiction Jennifer Morrish Tunberg 26 Neo-Latin Prose Satire David A. Enenkel Part V Latin and the Arts 40 Classicising the Unclassical: The Challenge of Music Theory Leofranc Holford-Strevens 41 Latin Words to Music Rudolf Rasch 42 Neo-Latin and the Visual Arts in Italy Maia Wellington Gahtan 43 Neo-Latin and the Plastic Arts in Northern Europe Colette Nativel 44 Architecture Lex Hermans Part VI Latin and Philosophy 45 Aristotelianism and Scholasticism Raphaele Garrod 46 Ficino and Neo-Platonism Valery Rees 47 Epicureanism and the Other Hellenistic Philosophies Jill Kraye 48 Political Philosophy Erik De Bom 49 Early Modern Philosophical Systems Wiep van Bunge Part VII Latin and the Sciences 50 Astronomy and Astrology Monica Azzolini and Adam Mosley 51 Medicine Guido Giglioni 52 Neo-Latin Mathematics Richard J.
[…] Every library should get hold of this publication.” Patrick M. The encyclopaedia continues the Neo-Latin tradition of international collaboration, scholarship, and publishing.” Anne-Marie Lewis, York University, Canada. Die Vielfalt der präsentierten Ansätze [ist] beeindruckend, der ambitionierte Versuch, in Quer- und Längsschnitten die Welt des Neu-Lateins möglichst vollständig zu erfassen, ist rundum geglückt. Preface Jan Bloemendal, Charles Fantazzi, Craig Kallendorf About the Authors List of Illustrations MACROPAEDIA Part I Language and Education 1 From Mediaeval Latin to Neo-Latin Marianne Pade 2 Neo-Latin: Character and Development Johann Ramminger 3 On Neologisms in Neo-Latin Hans Helander 4 Neo-Latin and Renaissance Schools Peter Mack 5 Neo-Latin Prosody and Versification Philip J.
Lucinda is still attracted to Roger’s hard beefy body and thinks it can be used quite well for various sensual pleasures.
Policeman’s hands are safely tied up so he can’t use his strength to break free.
“The amount of information brought together here on a vast breadth of subjects over long periods of history is prodigious. It is judiciously arranged, opening with clear discussions on the grammatical and linguistic character of neo-Latin, devoting a section to issues of transmission and editing in early print culture, and then progressing by discipline and genre. Reitz-Joosse, and Dirk Sacre Neo-Latin Literature—The Low Countries Tom Deneire Neo-Latin Literature—The Nordic Countries Minna Skafte Jensen Neo-Latin Literature—The Ottoman Empire Zweder von Martels Neo-Latin Literature—Poland Piotr Urbański Neo-Latin Literature—Portugal Ricardo da Cunha Lima Neo-Latin Literature—Slovakia Erika Jurikova Neo-Latin Literature—Spain: The Long Sixteenth Century Alejandro Coroleu Neo-Latin Literature—Spain: The Seventeenth and Eighteenth Centuries Alejandro Coroleu Neo-Latin Online Demmy Verbeke Neo-Latin Societies Demmy Verbeke Neo-Latin Supplements to Classical Latin Works Craig Kallendorf New World: Epic Writing Andrew Laird Orders of Architecture Lex Hermans Orthography of Neo-Latin Milena Minkova Pasquinades David Marsh Patronage Susanna de Beer Perotti’s Cornu copiae Marianne Pade Petrarca, Francesco Karl A. Enenkel Philology—France Gerald Sandy Pioneers of Neo-Latin Studies—Henry De Vocht Demmy Verbeke Pioneers of Neo-Latin Studies—Jozef IJsewijn Demmy Verbeke Pioneers of Neo-Latin Studies—Paul Oskar Kristeller Demmy Verbeke Pliny (On Art) Maia Wellington Gahtan Poetic Genres—The Cento: Poetry Jane Stevenson Poetic Genres—The Cento: Theory Tom Deneire Poetic Genres—Epistles David A.
“The Brill Encyclopaedia of the Neo-Latin World is a heavyweight contender […]. Butterfield Latin and the Enlightenment Yasmin Haskell Latin Language and Style as an Instrument of Political and Cultural Ideology Marc Laureys Latin Translations from the Vernacular in Early Modern Science Ann Blair Latin Translations of Place Names Unknown in the Ancient World Monique Mund-Dopchie Latin Travel Journals and Guidebooks Monique Mund-Dopchie Latin Vocabulary for New World Phenomena Monique Mund-Dopchie Letter Collections Jeanine De Landtsheer Letters of Dedication Demmy Verbeke and Jeanine De Landtsheer Letter-Writing Manuals Jeanine De Landtsheer Lucretius—Editions and Commentaries Jill Kraye Luther, Martin Carl P. Porter Neo-Latin Literature—France: The Sixteenth Century: Literature Mathieu Ferrand Neo-Latin Literature—France: The Sixteenth Century: Contexts Jon Balserak Neo-Latin Literature—France: The Seventeenth and Later Centuries: Literature Ingrid A. De Smet Neo-Latin Literature—France: The Seventeenth and Later Centuries: Contexts Jon Balserak Neo-Latin Literature—The German Regions Nikolaus Thurn Neo-Latin Literature—Hungary: The Fifteenth and Sixteenth Centuries Valery Rees Neo-Latin Literature—Hungary: The Seventeenth Century and Beyond Valery Rees Neo-Latin Literature—Italy: The Age of Petrarch Craig Kallendorf Neo-Latin Literature—Italy: The Quattrocento Craig Kallendorf Neo-Latin Literature—Italy: The Cinquecento Charles Fantazzi Neo-Latin Literature—Italy: Fascism (1922-1943) Han Lamers, Bettina L.
He also edited the first Companion to Neo-Latin Studies, which was published in 1977 and revised in 19.
“In 1973 the late Jozef IJsewijn met with a group of like-minded scholars in Louvain and founded the International Association of Neo-Latin Studies.
From 2006 to 2009, he served as President of the International Association for Neo-Latin Studies. He has published on Neo-Latin and Dutch drama, classical reception, poetics, emblems, and Erasmus. Norland, Neo-Latin Drama and Theatre in Early Modern Europe (Brill, 2013). He has published several critical editions and translations of Juan Luis Vives and is translator and editor for the Toronto Collected Works of Erasmus. A collaborative reference work featuring contributions from seventy-nine different scholars, it manages both to provide an overview of the complex (and to our minds, frequently alien) world of Latin culture and scholarship from the Renaissance down to the present day, and to create a repository of historical, contextual, and literary research that will shape the direction of international Neo-Latin studies for the foreseeable future.