Glad to Go for a Feast: Milton, Buonmattei, and the Florentine Accademici
P. Lang, 1998 - 186 páginas
"Glad To Go For a Feast" focuses upon Milton's intellectual contacts in Florence during his sojourn from 1638 to 1639, especially those "accademici" surrounding the grammarian and Dantista Benedetto Buonmattei (1581-1648), including Carlo Roberto Dati (1619-1676) and Agostino Coltellini (1613-1693). Dr. A. M. Cinquemani provides a brief life of Buonmattei as priest, scholar, and "accademico" as well as a discussion of "Della Lingua Toscana" (1623-1643) as having perhaps shaped Milton's representation of prelapsarian language in "Paradise Lost." The tendencies of contemporary Florentine criticism, as suggested by the work of Buonmattei, are considered with a view to understanding the particular version of Dante to which Milton was exposed. Large portions of "Della Lingua Toscana" and Buonmattei's commentaries on Dante, as well as Coltellini's -Tuscan Areopagitica, - the "Introduzione all' Anatomia" (1651), are presented here for the first time in English."
2 páginas coinciden con "The Life of John Milton" en este libro.
Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
Introduction Milton and the Florentine Accademici
Chapter Two Buonmatteis Della Lingua Toscana
Chapter Three The Buonmatteian Dante
Derechos de autor
Otras 2 secciones no mostradas
Accademia accademici Adam Adam and Eve Adam's answer authority begins Benedetto Book Buonmattei century character colore Coltellini Commedia commentary commentators concerning consider conversation course criticism Crusca Dante Dante's Dati defenders derived discourse edition effect especially Eve's evidently example expression fact Fiorentina Florence Florentine Francesco Further Galileo gestural Giovanni given grammar human ideas implies impresa Inferno intellect Italian Italy known language Latin learned lectures letter lines Lingua Toscana linguistic live manner matter meaning Milton mind motto nature never noted notion observes origins Paradise Lost particular perhaps person poem poet prelapsarian principally proem publishes Purgatorio question reading reason reference regards represents rule Satan says seems sense serve signs social sort sound speaking speech suggests takes things thought Tuscan understanding University Vallombrosa Venice vernacular VIII visits writes