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About this product
- DescriptionWritten in the aftermath of the catastrophic sack of Rome in 1527, the historian Paolo Giovio's dialogue provides an informed perspective on the event from an intimate friend of Pope Clement VII. The work is also remarkable for its discussions of literary style and the much-debated question whether the vernacular could rival or surpass Latin as a vehicle for literary expression. It discusses authors whom Giovio knew personally, such as Ariosto, Castiglione, Machiavelli, Sannazaro, and Vittoria Colonna. The dialogues also contain an extensive survey of Italian blewomen, shedding new light on their careers and cultural achievements. This volume contains a fresh edition of the Latin text and the first translation of the work into English.
- Author BiographyKenneth Gouwens is Associate Professor of History at the University of Connecticut.
- Author(s)Paolo Giovio
- PublisherHarvard University Press
- Date of Publication19/04/2013
- SubjectHistory: World & General
- Series TitleThe I Tatti Renaissance Library
- Place of PublicationCambridge, Mass
- Country of PublicationUnited States
- ImprintHarvard University Press
- Weight885 g
- Width133 mm
- Height203 mm
- Spine48 mm
- Format DetailsSewn,Cloth over boards,With printed dust jacket
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