Divulging Utopia: Radical Humanism in Sixteenth-century England (Google eBook)
Baker (English, Rutgers U.) examines the 16th-century humanist movement in England, tracing the reception of Sir Thomas More's Utopia (1516) in relation to it. He argues that humanists of the English Renaissance were themselves reading More's Utopia, Erasmus's Praise of Folly, and other works of Continental humanism in much more politically radical ways than scholars have generally recognized.
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Acidale adage agape Anabaptism Anabaptists Apocrypha Areopagitica argued authority Bible bishops Burnet Cambridge castigates Chaloner's charity Christ Christian church claims commonwealth communism Convivium Cromwell Defense Dialogue Concerning Heresies Diogenes divulgation edition England English Erasmi Epistolae Erasmian Erasmus Esdras Eusebius Faerie Queene feast Festina lente Folie Giant Gnatho Governour Harvey Harvey's heaven heresy heretics humanist interpretive John kind king Lapiths Latimer Latin Letters of Sir Listrius commentary logotherapy London Luther M. A. Screech Marprelate Martin Martin Marprelate Milton More's Moria Nashe's Nevertheless Oxford Paraclesis Pasquil Phaedrus Piers Plowman Platonic political Praise of Folly preachers preaching preface priests princes Protestant radical Raphael Hythlodaeus readers reading Reformation religious Renaissance Responsio rhetorical Robinson's translation Robinson's Utopia satire scripture sedition sermon Sileni Sir Thomas Elyot sixteenth-century social Spenser Stultitia suggests talent Taverner's Testament texts theologians Theuth things tion Tudor Tyndale Tyndale's vernacular vulgar word writing Yale Utopia