Vittoria Colonna and the Spiritual Poetics of the Italian Reformation
Vittoria Colonna was one of the best known and most highly celebrated female poets of the Italian Renaissance. Here, Abigail Brundin examines the manner in which Colonna's poetry came to fulfil a specifically reformist spiritual imperative.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
The Making of a Renaissance Publishing Phenomenon
The Inﬂuence of Reform
The Canzoniere Spirituale for Michelangelo Buonarroti
The Gift Manuscript for Marguerite de Navarre
Marian Prose Works
Colonnas Readers The Reception of Reformed Petrarchism
Alan Bullock Ammannati amorous Beneﬁcio di Cristo beneﬁt Bernardino Ochino Bullock canzoniere Carteggio Christ Christian Cinquecento cited close Colonna’s sonnets context Cruciﬁxion Dichterin und Muse divine doctrine early edition evangelical example faith female ﬁgure ﬁnal ﬁnd ﬁre ﬁrst Florence Francesco Gambara genre gift manuscript Giovanni Morone God’s grace inﬂuence interest Ischia Italian reform Italy letter letteratura literary Luca Contile lyric Marcantonio Flaminio Marchesa di Pescara Marchesana Marguerite de Navarre Marguerite’s Maria Mary Mary’s meditation Meditatione Michelangelo Buonarroti Muse Michelangelos Naples neo-Platonic notable particular Passion Petrarchan Petrarchism Pietro Bembo Pietro Carnesecchi poems poet poet’s poetic poetry Pole’s prose published Ranieri readers reading reﬂecting Reginald Pole religious Renaissance rime spirituali Rinaldo Corso role Rome salvation signiﬁcant signiﬁcantly sixteenth century sola ﬁde Sonetti Sonnets for Michelangelo soul speciﬁc status storia University Press Valdés Venice vernacular Veronica Gambara verses Virgin vita Viterbo Vittoria Colonna women writer