Re Forming Texts Music And Church Art In The Early Modern North

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Re-forming texts, music, and church art in the Early Modern North
Language: en
Pages:
Authors: Tuomas Lehtonen, Linda Kaljundi
Categories: History
Type: BOOK - Published: 2016-07-26 - Publisher: Amsterdam University Press

Our historical understanding of the Reformation in northern Europe has tended to privilege the idea of disruption and innovation over continuity - yet even the most powerful reformation movements drew on and exchanged ideas with earlier cultural and religious practices. This volume attempts to right the balance, bringing together a roster of experts to trace the continuities between the medieval and early modern period in the Nordic realm, while enabling us to see the Reformation and its changes in a new light.
Visualizing Sensuous Suffering and Affective Pain in Early Modern Europe and the Spanish Americas
Language: en
Pages: 470
Authors: Tuomas Lehtonen, Linda Kaljundi
Categories: Art
Type: BOOK - Published: 2018-02-05 - Publisher: BRILL

A trans-cultural collection of studies on early modern imagery of the phenomena of pain and suffering and viewers’ potential responses. Authors variously consider pain and suffering as somatic, emotional, and psychological experiences.
The Long European Reformation
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Saints and Sainthood around the Baltic Sea
Language: en
Pages: 324
Authors: Carsten Selch Jensen, Kurt Villads Jensen, Tuomas M S Lehtonen, Nils Holger Petersen, Tracey Sands
Categories: History
Type: BOOK - Published: 2018-04-15 - Publisher: ISD LLC

This volume addresses the history of saints and sainthood in the Middle Ages in the Baltic Region, with a special focus on the cult of saints in Russia, Prussia, Finland, Sweden, Denmark, Estonia, and Latvia (Livonia). Essays explore such topics as the introduction of foreign (and "old") saints into new regions, the creation of new local cults of saints in newly Christianized regions, the role of the cult of saints in the creation of political and lay identities, and the potential role of saints in times of war.
Lived Religion and Gender in Late Medieval and Early Modern Europe
Language: en
Pages: 154
Authors: Sari Katajala-Peltomaa, Raisa Maria Toivo
Categories: History
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This study is an exploration of lived religion and gender across the Reformation, from the 14th–18th centuries. Combining conceptual development with empirical history, the authors explore these two topics via themes of power, agency, work, family, sainthood and witchcraft. By advancing the theoretical category of ‘experience’, Lived Religion and Gender reveals multiple femininities and masculinities in the intersectional context of lived religion. The authors analyse specific case studies from both medieval and early modern sources, such as secular court records, to tell the stories of both individuals and large social groups. By exploring lived religion and gender on a range of social levels including the domestic sphere, public devotion and spirituality, this study explains how late medieval and early modern people performed both religion and gender in ways that were vastly different from what ideologists have prescribed. Lived Religion and Gender covers a wide geographical area in western Europe including Italy, Scandinavia and Finland, making this study an invaluable resource for scholars and students concerned with the history of religion, the history of gender, the history of the family, as well as medieval and early modern European history.
Revisiting Gender in European History, 1400–1800
Language: en
Pages: 192
Authors: Elise M. Dermineur, Åsa Karlsson Sjögren, Virginia Langum
Categories: History
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Do women have a history? Did women have a renaissance? These were provocative questions when they were raised in the heyday of women’s studies in the 1970s. But how relevant does gender remain to premodern history in the twenty-first century? This book considers this question in eight new case studies that span the European continent from 1400 to 1800. An introductory essay examines the category of gender in historiography and specifically within premodern historiography, as well as the issue of source material for historians of the period. The eight individual essays seek to examine gender in relation to emerging fields and theoretical considerations, as well as how premodern history contributes to traditional concepts and theories within women’s and gender studies, such as patriarchy.
Languages in the Lutheran Reformation
Language: en
Pages:
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Categories: History
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This collection of essays charts the influence of the Lutheran Reformation on various (northern) European languages and texts written in them. The central themes of *Languages in the Lutheran Reformation: Textual Networks and the Spread of Ideas* are: how the ideas related to Lutheranism were adapted to the new areas, new languages, and new contexts during the Reformation period in the 16th and 17th centuries; and how the Reformation affected the standardization of the languages. Networks of texts, knowledge, and authors belong to the topics of the present volume. The contributions look into language use, language culture, and translation activities during the Reformation, but also in the prelude to the Reformation as well as after it, in the early modern period. The contributors are experts in the study of their respective languages, including Czech, Dutch, English, Estonian, Finnish, High German, Icelandic, Latvian, Lithuanian, Low German, Norwegian, Polish, and Swedish. The primary texts explored in the essays are Bible translations, but genres other than biblical are also discussed.
Northern European Reformations
Language: en
Pages: 420
Authors: James E. Kelly, Henning Laugerud, Salvador Ryan
Categories: History
Type: BOOK - Published: 2020-09-22 - Publisher: Springer Nature

This book examines the experiences and interconnections of the Reformations, principally in Denmark-Norway and Britain and Ireland (but with an eye to the broader Scandinavian landscape as well), and also discusses instances of similarities between the Reformations in both realms. The volume features a comprehensive introduction, and provides a broad survey of the beginnings and progress of the Catholic and Protestant Reformations in Northern Europe, while also highlighting themes of comparison that are common to all of the bloc under consideration, which will be of interest to Reformation scholars across this geographical region.
Making Livonia
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Pages: 364
Authors: Anu Mänd, Marek Tamm
Categories: History
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The region called Livonia (corresponding to modern Estonia and Latvia) emerged out of the rapid transformation caused by the conquest, Christianisation and colonisation on the north-east shore of the Baltic Sea in the late twelfth and the early thirteenth centuries. These radical changes have received increasing scholarly notice over the last few decades. However, less attention has been devoted to the interplay between the new and the old structures and actors in a longer perspective. This volume aims to study these interplays and explores the history of Livonia by concentrating on various actors and networks from the late twelfth to the seventeenth century. But, on a deeper level, the goal is more ambitious: to investigate the foundation of an increasingly complex and heterogeneous society on the medieval and early modern Baltic frontier – ‘the making of Livonia’.
Disiecta Membra Musicae
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Pages: 404
Authors: Giovanni Varelli
Categories: Philosophy
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Although fragments from music manuscripts have occupied a place of considerable importance since the very early days of modern musicology, a collective, up-to-date, and comprehensive discussion of the various techniques and approaches for their study was lacking. On-line resources have also become increasingly crucial for the identification, study, and textual/musical reconstruction of fragmentary sources. Disiecta Membra Musicae. Studies in Musical Fragmentology aims at reviewing the state of the art in the study of medieval music fragments in Europe, the variety of methodologies for studying the repertory and its transmission, musical palaeography, codicology, liturgy, historical and cultural contexts, etc. This collection of essays provides an opportunity to reflect also on broader issues, such as the role of fragments in last century’s musicology, how fragmentary material shaped our conception of the written transmission of early European music, and how new fragments are being discovered in the digital age. Known fragments and new technology, new discoveries and traditional methodology alternate in this collection of essays, whose topics range from plainchant to ars nova and fifteenth- to sixteenth-century polyphony.
Dwight's Journal of Music, a Paper of Art and Literature
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Pages: 428
Authors: John Sullivan Dwight
Categories: Fiction
Type: BOOK - Published: 2021-10-28 - Publisher: BoD – Books on Demand

Reprint of the original, first published in 1867.
The Life of Robert Burns ... with his correspondence and fragments. First published in Currie's edition of
Language: en
Pages: 76
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