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Love elegies of the Renaissance Marot, Louise Labé, and Ronsard by Gertrude S. Hanisch

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Published by Anma Libri in Saratoga, Calif .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • France.

Subjects:

  • Elegiac poetry, French -- History and criticism,
  • French poetry -- 16th century -- History and criticism,
  • Love poetry, French -- History and criticism,
  • Renaissance -- France

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 140-145.

StatementGertrude S. Hanisch.
SeriesStanford French and Italian studies ;, v. 15
Classifications
LC ClassificationsPQ459 .H36
The Physical Object
Pagination145 p. ;
Number of Pages145
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4455351M
ISBN 100915838249
LC Control Number79118053

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Love Elegies book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. This work has been selected by scholars as being culturally important, and is Ratings: 0.   This volume contains the first translation into English of all the major love poetry of the Renaissance neo-Latin poet Johannes Secundus and the first detailed critical appreciation of the first two books of his Elegies and the Elegiae Sollemnes. The book consists of an introduction (on the poet's life and works, characters in and dating of the amatory elegies, literary background etc.), facing Latin text Cited by: 2.   Love Sonnets and Elegies book. Read 11 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. Louise Labé is commonly regarded as the most original woman poet of the French Renaissance. The daughter of an illiterate rope maker in Lyon, Love Sonnet III O hopes held in vain, O endless desires, Sighs of sadness, /5. Published in , Jean Doublet's collection is made up of twenty-six elegies and various rhymes. The elegiac intentions of the poet speak of two concerns: one national, his poetry aligning with thePleiademovement, and one regional, in its defence of the culture of Normandy. Read more Read less click to open popoverFormat: Paperback.

This volume contains the first translation into English of all the major love poetry of the Renaissance neo-Latin poet Johannes Secundus and the first detailed critical appreciation of the first. The book is designed as an accessible introduction for the general reader interested in Latin love elegy and the history of love and lament in Western literature, as well as a collection of critically stimulating essays for students and scholars of Latin poetry and of the classical tradition.   Love poetry in the Renaissance often expressed sexual or romantic passion, but it could also serve a variety of political, social and religious ends. Emily Mayne explores the origins and development of Renaissance love poetry and the many forms it took. Act as if her males relatives have property rights in her and to facilitate the transfer of property between men. The women in which today would be considered fat, were prized for yheir God-given bodies. The most common way during this period for men to show their love towards a.

POETRY BOOK: His Triumphal Odes and Love Elegies Through the Prism of Tradition The goal of this article to consider the classical and European precedents for The next significant stage in the development of the poetry book is the Renaissance, when poetic traditions in the vulgar tongue developed con-currently with the rediscovery. Love elegies of the Renaissance: Marot, Louise Labé, and Ronsard. [Gertrude S Hanisch] Book: All Authors / Contributors: Gertrude S Hanisch. Find more information about: Add tags for "Love elegies of the Renaissance: Marot, Louise Labé, and Ronsard". Be the first. Similar Items. Related Subjects.   The year was , France, when Louise Labé wrote a Dedicatory Epistile to M.C.D.B.L in her newly completed book of works titled Love Sonnets & Elegies. This dedicatory epistle is a mirror to our own time, strongly giving the impression of contemporary work. The subjects of her poetry are rooted in our human experience with love being the main topic.   Louise Labé (c. ) is one of the premier poets of the French Renaissance and one of the very few notable women poets France has produced. She was rumoured as both “La Belle Cordiere,” an educated courtesan, daughter of a ropemaker, and as “Capitaine Loys,” a teenage jouster and war re-enactor skilled in horsemanship.