Слова на букву lude-meun (29) Historical Dictionary of Renaissance
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Слова на букву lude-meun (29)

Luder, Peter
(1415-1472)    One of the "wandering poets," educated Germans who moved about the country in the decades after 1450 teaching poetry or other literary subjects relevant to ...
Luis de León
   See León, Luis de.
Luria, Isaac
(1534—1572)    Jewish cabalist. Born in Jerusalem and educated not only in cabalistic mysticism but also in the Jewish law, he considered the Sefer Zohar / Book of Splendor, ...
Luther, Martin
(1483-1546)    German religious reformer. His challenge to prevailing practices and doctrine precipitated the spiritual and social upheaval now known as the Protestant ...
Machaut, Guillaume de
(1300-1377)    French composer, poet, and priest. He was the most prominent composer in the style known as ars nova / "the new art" that dominated French music in the first ...
Machiavelli, Niccolo
(1469-1527)    Florentine political theorist, statesman, and historian, commonly regarded as the greatest political thinker of the Renaissance. His keen analysis of the ...
Maderno, Carlo
(1556-1629)    Italian architect who in 1603 was given the task of bringing the construction of the basilica of St. Peter in Rome to completion and changing the pure ...
Magic
   The Renaissance was the golden age of belief in magic, defined as an organized science focused on the understanding and practical application of observed phenomena that ...
Maldonado, Juan
(ca. 1485-1554)    Spanish humanist and clergyman. At the University of Salamanca, he studied wth one of the leading Spanish humanists of the early 16th century, Elio Antonio ...
Manetti, Giannozzo
(1396-1459)    Florentine humanist, orator, and diplomat, best known in his own century for his treatise De dignitate et excellentia hominis / On the Dignity and Excellence of ...
Mannerism
   Term used by art historians to label a style of painting, sculpture, and architecture that arose in the 1520s as a variant of the style of High Renaissance masters such as ...
Mantegna, Andrea
(1431-1506)    North Italian painter, trained at Padua but also influenced by Florentine artists, especially the sculptor Donatello, who worked in Padua while Mantegna was ...
Mantua
   City of Lombardy in northern Italy, located on the Mincio River, with a population estimated at about 30,000 in the Renaissance. It was the capital of a duchy created in ...
Mantuanus, Baptista
   See Baptista Mantuanus.
Manutius, Aldus
(vernacular name, Aldo Manuzio, ca. 1452-1515)    Italian humanist and teacher who became the greatest printer and publisher of the Italian Renaissance. Born at Rome, he taught ...
Margaret of Navarre
(1492-1549)    French writer of poetry and prose, sister of King Francis I, and (after her second marriage in 1527) queen of Navarre. She is sometimes called Margaret (or ...
Marinella, Lucrezia
(1571-1653)    Venetian poet. She spent her entire life in Venice, first as the daughter of a learned physician who gave her access to his library and thus made possible her ...
Marlowe, Christopher
(1564—1593)    English playwright and poet, also known as a translator of Latin poetry (Ovid and Lucan) into English. Educated at the King's School in Canterbury and at ...
Marot, Clément
(1496-1544)    French poet, son of a poet who wrote in the medieval rhétoriqueur style. Clément was early attracted to humanism and the evangelical religious style of his ...
Martin V
(Oddone Colonna, 1368-1431; pope from 1417)    A member of a powerful family of the Roman aristocracy, Colonna was elected pope by the Council of Constance (1414-1418) in order ...
Martini, Simone
(ca. 1284-1344)    Italian artist, trained at Siena by Duccio but active also in Naples, Assisi, and the papal court at Avignon. Unlike his Florentine contemporaries, who ...
Masaccio
(1401-ca. 1428)    Florentine painter. Despite the small number of paintings he completed before his premature death at age 27, Tommaso di Giovanni di Simone Guidi, nicknamed ...
Massys, Quentin
(1466-1530)    Flemish painter. Born and trained at Louvain, he travelled to Italy to study the works of art about which he had heard and came back with increased skill in the ...
Maximilian I, Holy Roman Emperor
(1459-1519; emperor from 1493)    The first member of the Habsburg dynasty to gain a pan-European reputation, he brought his family to unprecedented power through a series of ...
Medici Family
   Florentine mercantile and banking family that played a significant part in local politics and from 1434 dominated the political system of Florence through a combination of ...
Melanchthon, Philipp
(1497-1560)    German humanist, Reformation leader, and educational reformer. He was born at Bretten in the Rhenish Palatinate. His original German name was Schwarzerd, ...
Memling, Hans
(ca. 1430-1494)    Flemish painter, born in Ger-many and initially trained in the Rhineland, probably at Cologne. He moved to Flanders, where he seems to have studied under ...
Mercator, Gerard
(1512-1594)    Flemish mathematician and mapmaker, based in Louvain. His large engraved map of Europe in 1554 was his outstanding work, but he is most important because he ...
Meung, Jean de
   See Romance of the Rose.


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