Forbidden Friendships: Homosexuality And Male Culture in Renaissance Florence

Forbidden Friendships: Homosexuality and Male Culture in Renaissance Florence by Michael Rocke (Repost)

Forbidden Friendships: Homosexuality and Male Culture in Renaissance Florence by Michael Rocke
English | Mar 5, 1998 | ISBN: 0195122925, 0195069757 | 384 Pages | PDF | 23,2 MB
Forbidden Friendships: Homosexuality and Male Culture in Renaissance Florence (Studies in the History of Sexuality)

Forbidden Friendships: Homosexuality and Male Culture in Renaissance Florence
Publisher: Oxford University Press | ISBN: 0195122925 | edition 1998 | PDF | 384 pages | 22,5 mb

"This is a superb work of scholarship, impossible to overpraise…. It marks a milestone in the 20-year rise of gay and lesbian studies."–Martin Duberman, The Advocate
The men of Renaissance Florence were so renowned for sodomy that "Florenzer" in German meant "sodomite." In the late fifteenth century, as many as one in two Florentine men had come to the attention of the authorities for sodomy…

Making and Marketing Medicine in Renaissance Florence. (Clio Medica)(Repost)  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by thingska at April 8, 2017
Making and Marketing Medicine in Renaissance Florence. (Clio Medica)(Repost)

Making and Marketing Medicine in Renaissance Florence. (Clio Medica) by James Shaw
English | 2011 | ISBN: 9042031565 | 364 Pages | PDF | 20.72 MB

Making and Marketing Medicine in Renaissance Florence  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by tukotikko at May 5, 2012
Making and Marketing Medicine in Renaissance Florence

Making and Marketing Medicine in Renaissance Florence By James Shaw, Evelyn Welch
2011 | 364 Pages | ISBN: 9042031565 | PDF | 3 MB
Marriage, the Church, and its Judges in Renaissance Venice, 1420-1545 (Early Modern History: Society and Culture)

Marriage, the Church, and its Judges in Renaissance Venice, 1420-1545 (Early Modern History: Society and Culture) by Cecilia Cristellon
English | 1 Jun. 2017 | ISBN: 3319387995 | 286 Pages | PDF | 2.46 MB

This book investigates the actions of marriage tribunals by analyzing the richest source of marriage suits extant in Italy, those of the Venetian ecclesiastical tribunal, between 1420 and the opening of the Council of Trent. It offers a strongly representative overview of the changes the Council introduced to centuries-old marriage practices,

Public Painting and Visual Culture in Early Republican Florence  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by nebulae at April 19, 2017
Public Painting and Visual Culture in Early Republican Florence

George R. Bent, "Public Painting and Visual Culture in Early Republican Florence"
English | ISBN: 1107139767 | 2017 | 386 pages | PDF | 114 MB

Brotherly Love: Freemasonry and Male Friendship in Enlightenment France  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by roxul at June 25, 2016
Brotherly Love: Freemasonry and Male Friendship in Enlightenment France

Kenneth Loiselle, "Brotherly Love: Freemasonry and Male Friendship in Enlightenment France"
English | ISBN: 0801452430 | 2014 | 280 pages | PDF | 7 MB
Forbidden Prayer: Church Censorship and Devotional Literature in Renaissance Italy

Forbidden Prayer: Church Censorship and Devotional Literature in Renaissance Italy (Catholic Christendom, 1300–1700) by Giorgio Caravale
English | 2012 | ISBN: 1409429881 | 312 pages | PDF | 1,3 MB

Nuns and Nunneries in Renaissance Florence (repost)  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by interes at April 7, 2015
Nuns and Nunneries in Renaissance Florence (repost)

Nuns and Nunneries in Renaissance Florence by Sharon T. Strocchia
English | 2009 | ISBN: 0801892929 | ISBN-13: 9780801892929 | 280 pages | PDF | 1,9 MB

Nuns and Nunneries in Renaissance Florence  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by interes at Feb. 11, 2014
Nuns and Nunneries in Renaissance Florence

Nuns and Nunneries in Renaissance Florence by Sharon T. Strocchia
English | 2009 | ISBN: 0801892929 | ISBN-13: 9780801892929 | 280 pages | PDF | 1,9 MB

The 15th century was a time of dramatic and decisive change for nuns and nunneries in Florence. In the course of that century, the city’s convents evolved from small, semiautonomous communities to large civic institutions. By 1552, roughly one in eight Florentine women lived in a religious community.