Слова на букву du b-flet (29) Historical Dictionary of Renaissance
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Слова на букву du b-flet (29)

Du Bartas, Guillaume Salluste
(1544—1590)    French Calvinist poet and playwright. Born into a noble Gascon family and given an excellent humanistic education, he became a Calvinist and was closely ...
Du Bellay, Joachim
(ca. 1522-1560)    French poet, second only to Pierre de Ronsard among the group of court poets known as La Pléiade. Like others of this school, he strove to capture and ...
Du Vair, Guillaume
(1556-1612)    French politician and moral philosopher. Trained in both law and theology, he remained Catholic and was concerned about the rapid spread of Protestantism in ...
Duccio di Buoninsegna
(ca. 1255-before 1319)    Sienese painter, a major representative of the maniera greca, or Byzantine style, of late medieval painting that prevailed in Italy during the 13th ...
Dufay, Guillaume
(ca. 1397-1474)    Flemish composer and singer, associated with the court of the dukes of Burgundy, though he seems not to have been a regular member of the ducal chapel. He ...
Dunstable, John
(ca. 1385-1453)    The outstanding English composer of the first half of the 15th century, famous not only in England but in Italy and elsewhere. He was a married layman but ...
Ebreo, Leone
   See Leone Ebreo.
Education
   See Humanism.
Eguía Press
   Spanish publishing firm, named for its owner, Miguel de Eguía (ca. 1495-after 1548). The firm had several locations, but its most famous center was the university town of ...
El Greco
   Popular nickname of the late Renaissance painter Domenikos Theotokopoulos (ca. 1541-1614), who was born in Crete but moved to Venice. There he assimilated the ...
Elizabeth I
(1533-1603)    Queen of England from 1558. A daughter of King Henry VIII and Anne Boleyn, she grew up at court under the cloud of her mother's execution on charges of adultery, ...
Elyot, Thomas
(ca. 1490-1546)    English author and diplomat, a major figure in English cultural life during the reign of Henry VIII. Elyot was educated in law at the Inns of Court and won ...
Elzevier Press
   One of the greatest publishing firms of the late Renaissance. Founded in 1583 by Louis Elzevier (1546-1617), a Protestant refugee from Louvain who settled in Leiden after ...
Encina, Juan del
(ca. 1468-1530)    Spanish poet, playwright, and musician. He studied law at the University of Salamanca and became a cathedral chorister, but the foundation of his literary ...
Erasmus, Desiderius
(ca. 1467-1536)    The most famous Northern European humanist, probably the greatest classical, biblical, and patristic scholar of the early 16th century, also important for ...
Este, House of
   Princely dynasty which ruled the city of Ferrara from 1240 to 1598 and played an important part in Italian diplomacy and warfare. Originally ranked as marquises, they were ...
Este, Isabella d'
(1474-1539)    Marchioness of the Italian principality of Mantua and a noted a patron of arts and literature. Brought up as the daughter of Duke Ercole I of Ferrara and given ...
Estienne Family
   French publishers and printers who created one of the most famous publishing firms of Renaissance Europe, noted for its publication of classical, biblical, and humanistic ...
Eugenius IV
   Pope from 1431 to 1447, during the final stage of a serious challenge to papal absolutism by supporters of the theory of Conciliarism. Born as Gabriele Condulmer at Venice ...
Execrabilis
   Papal bull issued by Pope Pius II on 18 January 1460, forbidding anyone to appeal from a decision of a pope to a future general council of the church. The end of the Great ...
Falloppio, Gabriele
(1523-1562)    Italian physician and anatomist, best known as discoverer of the Fallopian tubes, but also important for other anatomical discoveries concerning the female ...
Farnese, House of
   Family of Italian nobility. Originally soldiers and landholders in southern Tuscany and the Papal States, the Farnese rose to princely status after Alessandro Farnese was ...
Fedele, Cassandra
(1465-1558)    Venetian author and one of the relatively few Renaissance women who were able to obtain a thorough humanistic education. Her father, Angelo, introduced her to ...
Ferdinand of Aragon
(1452-1516)    King of Aragon as Ferdinand II (1479-1516). His marriage to Princess Isabella of Castile in 1469 made him king consort of Castile after she became queen of that ...
Ferrara
   City of north-central Italy, the capital of a duchy ruled from the 13th to the end of the 16th century by the princely house of Este. In theory the city was subject to the ...
Ferrara-Florence, Council of
   General council of the Latin Church summoned by Pope Eugenius IV in 1437. It convened at Ferrara on 8 January 1438. The sessions were soon moved to Florence, where the ...
Fichet, Guillaume
(1433-after 1490)    Paris theologian. He was born in Savoy and from an early age was attracted to the Latin works of Petrarch and to the ancient Roman poets. He studied at ...
Filelfo, Francesco
(1398-1481)    Italian humanist, noted for his excellent command of Greek language and his valuable collection of rare Greek manuscripts. A native of Tolentino, he studied law ...
Fletcher, John
(1579-1625)    English dramatist. This son of a bishop of London enjoyed his greatest success in the works he wrote in collaboration with Francis Beaumont (ca. 1584-1616). The ...


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