Слова на букву varc-zasi (34) Historical Dictionary of Renaissance
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Слова на букву varc-zasi (34)

Varchi, Benedetto
(1503-1565)    Florentine humanist. He studied law at the Universty of Pisa and Aristotelian philosophy at Padua, but because of his inherited wealth was free to devote much ...
Vega Carpió, Lope Félix de
   See Lope de Vega.
Vega, Garcilaso de la
   See Garcilaso de la Vega.
Veneziano, Domenico
(ca. 1410-1460)    Italian painter, prob-ably a native of Venice, who settled in Florence in 1439 and un-der the influence of the works of Masaccio adopted the new ...
Venice
   City of northeastern Italy, center of a substantial territorial state during the Renaissance period, an active participant in Italian political and military affairs, and one ...
Vergara, Juan de
(1492-1557)    Spanish humanist and priest, the most influential Spanish follower of the Dutch humanist Eras-mus, whom he met in the Netherlands in 1520. Born at Toledo and ...
Vergerio, Pier Paolo
(1370-1444)    Italian humanist and edu-cator. A native of Capodistria in Venetian territory, he studied at Bologna (1388-1390) and while there also taught dialectic, an ...
Vergil, Polydor
(also Polidoro Virgilio, ca. 1470-1555)    Italian humanist and historian. A native of Urbino and a priest, he entered papal service and accompanied Cardinal Adriano ...
Verrocchio, Andrea
(Andrea Cione, ca. 1435-1488)    Floren-tine artist, primarily known as a sculptor. Born the son of a kiln worker and initially trained as a goldsmith, as early as 1463 he ...
Vesalius, Andreas
(1514-1564)    Physician and anatomist. Born in Brussels, he was the son of an apothecary who served the Emperor Charles V. After study at the University of Louvain, he began ...
Vespasiano di Bisticci
   See Bisticci, Vespasiano da.
Viète, François
(1540-1603)    French mathematician, important for the development of trigonometric tables and algebraic notation. The son of a lawyer and notary at Fontenay-le-Comte in ...
Villani, Giovanni, Matteo, and Filippo
   Florentine mercantile family, known principally for their description of Florence on the eve of the period when it became a major center of Renaissance humanism. Giovanni ...
Villon, François
(1431-ca. 1463)    French poet, usually classed as a late medieval rather than a Renaissance author since his works lack the classicizing style associated with the French ...
Virtù
   Italian term, derived from the Latin virtus and frequently used in Renaissance discussions of human character. The term, like its Latin source, does not mean "virtue" in the ...
Vitry, Philippe de
(1291-1361)    French composer and poet, also bishop of Meaux. His contemporary Petrarch knew and admired his French poetry, but he is best known as one of the leading figures ...
Vittorino da Feltre
(Vittorino Ramboldoni, 1378-1446)    Italian humanist, scholar, and educator, the son of a notary of Feltre. About 1390 he entered the University of Padua, where he studied ...
Vives, Juan Luis
(1492-1540)    Spanish humanist, born into a family of conversos. He was educated in his native city of Valencia and then at the University of Paris (1509-1512), where he ...
Vossius, Gerardus Joannes
(1577-1649)    Dutch humanist, a major representative of the late flowering of Renaissance culture in the independent Netherlands. In his lifetime he was recognized as a great ...
Wars of the Roses
   Series of sporadic civil wars among con-tending factions of the English royal family and their aristocratic sup-porters (1455-1485). The underlying causes of the wars were ...
Webster, John
(ca. 1578-ca. 1625)    English dramatist, best known as the author of two violent and melodramatic revenge tragedies, and the probable author of several others. He was the son ...
Wechel
   Family of printers active in Paris, Frankfurt-am-Main, and Hanau, 1526-1627. Christian Wechel, born near Antwerp, became a Paris bookseller about 1518 and acquired a ...
Willaert, Adriaan
(ca. 1490-1562)    Flemish composer. He was trained by Jean Mouton in Paris but spent most of his career in Italy. By 1515 he was in the service of Cardinal Hippolito d' Este ...
Wilson, Thomas
(ca. 1525-1581)    English humanist and royal official. Born in rural Lincolnshire, he studied as a King's Scholar at Eton College (1537-1542), where he was a pupil of Nicholas ...
Wimpheling, Jakob
(1450-1528)    German humanist and cler-gyman, known as an influential but generally conservative figure among the reform-minded humanists of the early 16th century. Born at ...
Witchcraft
   In the law of every European nation in the later Mid-dle Ages and the Renaissance, witchcraft was a crime punishable by severe penalties, including death, and at certain ...
Witz, Conrad
(ca. 1400-ca. 1446)    German painter whose work reflects the spread of the influence of Flemish painters into other re-gions of northern Europe. His father was a painter who ...
Wolgemut, Michael
(1434-1519)    German painter and engraver, who became the leading artist in Nuremberg and established a large workshop there. He is best known because Albrecht Dürer was his ...
Wolsey, Thomas
(ca. 1472-1530)    English clergyman and states-man. Born the son of an innkeeper and butcher at Ipswich, Wolsey was educated at Magdalen College, Oxford, where he became ...
Wyatt, Thomas
   See Howard, Henry, Earl of Surrey.
Wyclif, John
(ca. 1330-1384)    English theologian, professor of theology at Oxford. His teachings were condemned as heretical, but Wyclif himself had such powerful support from the royal ...
Ximénes de Cisneros, Francisco
(1436-1517)    Castilian friar, archbishop, cardinal, church reformer, and statesman; in mod-ern Spanish, the patronymic is often spelled Jiménez. Born into an impoverished ...
Zarlino, Gioseffo
(1517-1590)    Italian composer and music theorist. One of several talented students of Adriaan Willaert, the Flemish choirmaster of St. Mark's at Venice, he was a native of ...
Zasius, Udalricus
(1461-1535)    German humanist and jurist. A native of Constance, he attended the cathedral school there and in 1481 entered the University of Tübingen, where he received a ...


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