Alexander, Michael. Reading Shakespeare. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, xv pp. $ ISBN:

Renaissance Quarterly Books Received, April–June 2013 Adams, Robert. Langland and the Rokele Family: The Gentry Background to Piers Plowman. Dublin S...
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Renaissance Quarterly Books Received, April–June 2013

Adams, Robert. Langland and the Rokele Family: The Gentry Background to Piers Plowman. Dublin Studies in Medieval and Renaissance Literature 6. Dublin: Four Courts Press, 2013. 148 pp. €36. ISBN: 978–1–84682–381–7. Ago, Renata. Gusto for Things: A History of Objects in Seventeenth-Century Rome. Trans. Bradford Bouley, Corey Tazzara, and Paula Findlen. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, 2012. xxxvi + 314 pp. $55. ISBN: 978–0–226–01057–1. Alexander, Michael. Reading Shakespeare. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2012. xv + 176 pp. $19.95. ISBN: 978–0–230–23013–2. Ambühl, Rémy. Prisoners of War in the Hundred Years War: Ransom Culture in the Late Middle Ages. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2013. xiv + 302 pp. $99. ISBN: 978–1–107– 01094–9. Anderson, Christy. Renaissance Architecture. Oxford History of Art. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013. ix + 258 pp. + 2 maps + 1 color pl. $29.95. ISBN: 978–0–19–284227–5. Arlette, Jouanna. The Saint Bartholomew’s Day Massacre: The Mysteries of a Crime of State (24 August 1572). Trans. Joseph Bergin. Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2013. x + 272 pp. $100. ISBN: 978–0–7190–8831–5. Bailey, Michael David. Fearful Spirits, Reasoned Follies: The Boundaries of Superstition in Late Medieval Europe. Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 2013. xv + 296 pp. $55. ISBN: 978–0–8014– 5144–7. Bake, Kristina. Spiegel einer Christlichen und friedsamen Hausshaltung: Die Ehe in der populären Druckgraphik des 16. und 17. Jahrhunderts. Wolfenbütteler Arbeiten zur Barockforschung 49. Wiesbaden: Harrassowitz Verlag, 2013. 512 pp. €128. ISBN: 978–3–447–06629–7. Ball, Philip. Curiosity: How Science Became Interested in Everything. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, 2013. viii + 466 pp. $35. ISBN: 978–0–226–04579–5. Barletta, Vincent, Mark L. Bajus, and Cici Malik, eds. Dreams of Waking: An Anthology of Iberian Lyric Poetry, 1400–1700. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, 2013. ii + 418 pp. $25. ISBN: 978–0–226–01133–2. Bellamy, Elizabeth J. Dire Straits: The Perils of Writing the Early Modern English Coastline from Leland to Milton. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2013. ix + 204 pp. $55. ISBN: 978–1– 4426–4501–1.

Belleforest, Francois de. Le Cinquiesme Tome des Histoires Tragiques. Ed. Hervé-Thomas Campangne. Textes Littéraires Français 622. Geneva: Librairie Droz, 2013. cxviii + 804 pp. €104. ISBN: 978–2–600–01569–1. De Bellis, Ennio. Nicoletto Vernia: Studi sull’aristotelismo del XV secolo. Istituto nazionale di studi sul Rinascimento; Quaderni di “Rinascimento” 50. Florence: Leo S. Olschki, 2012. 236 pp. €25. ISBN: 978–88–222–6205–9. Bembo, Pietro. Prosas de la lengua vulgar. Ed. Oriol Miró Martí. Letras Universales. Madrid: Cátedra, 2011. 710 pp. ISBN: 978–84–376–2882–0. Benedetti, Barbara Torelli. Partenia, a Pastoral Play: A Bilingual Edition. Eds. Lisa Sampson and Barbara Burgess–Van Aken. The Other Voice in Early Modern Europe: The Toronto Series 22. Toronto: Centre for Reformation and Renaissance Studies, 2013. xiii + 360 pp. $37. ISBN: 978– 0–7727–2136–5. Beusterien, John. Canines in Cervantes and Velázquez: An Animal Studies Reading of Early Modern Spain. New Hispanisms: Cultural and Literary Studies. Farnham: Ashgate Publishing Limited, 2013. xi + 150 pp. $89.95. ISBN: 978–1–4094–5713–8. Boehrer, Bruce. Environmental Degradation in Jacobean Drama. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2013. vi + 216 pp. $90. ISBN: 978–1–107–02315–4. Boffey, Julia. Manuscript and Print in London c. 1475–1530. London: British Library, 2012. xxii + 246 pp. + 8 color pls. $75. ISBN: 978–0–7123–5881–1. Boitani, Piero. The Gospel According to Shakespeare. Trans. Vittorio Montemaggi and Rachel Jacoff. Notre Dame: University of Notre Dame Press, 2013. xiii + 156 pp. $27. ISBN: 978–0–268– 02235–8. Bowd, Stephen, ed. “On Everyone’s Lips”: Humanists, Jews, and the Tale of Simon of Trent. Medieval and Renaissance Texts and Studies 418; Arizona Studies in the Middle Ages and the Renaissance 36. Tempe: Arizona Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies, 2012. xv + 240 pp. $59. ISBN: 978–0–86698–466–9. Campbell, Gordon. The Hermit in the Garden: From Imperial Rome to Ornamental Gnome. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013. xiv + 258 pp. $29.95. ISBN: 978–0–19–969699–4. Cartari, Vincenzo. Vincenzo Cartari’s Images of the Gods of the Ancients: The First Italian Mythography. Ed. John Mulryan. Medieval and Renaissance Texts and Studies 396. Tempe: Arizona Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies, 2012. xxxvi + 458 pp. $90. ISBN: 978–0– 86698–444–7.

Cartledge, Paul. After Thermopylae: The Oath of Plataea and the End of the Graeco-Persian Wars. Emblems of Antiquity. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013. xxx + 204 pp. $24.95. ISBN: 978–0–19–974732–0. Chédozeau, Bernard. L’Univers biblique catholique au siècle de Louis XIV La Bible de Port-Royal: Les Préfaces de l’Ancien Testament: Une théologie scripturaire (1672–1693); Les Préfaces du Nouveau Testament (1696–1708). Ed. Jean Lesaulnier. Vol. 2. Sources classiques 112. Paris: Honoré Champion Éditeur, 2013. 906 pp. ISBN: 978–2–7453–2412–2. Christ-von Wedel, Christine. Erasmus of Rotterdam: Advocate of a New Christianity. Erasmus Studies. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2013. ix + 374 pp. $85. ISBN: 978–1–4426–4508– 0. Collins, Siobhán. Bodies, Politics, and Transformation: John Donne’s Metempsychosis. Literary and Scientific Cultures of Early Modernity. Farnham: Ashgate Publishing Limited, 2013. x + 202 pp. $99.95. ISBN: 978–1–4094–0635–8. Cooper, Helen. Shakespeare and the Medieval World. Arden Critical Companions. London: Bloomsbury Arden Shakespeare, 2010. xiii + 272 pp. $29.95. ISBN: 978–1–4081–7232–2. Cowan, Mairi. Death, Life, and Religious Change in Scottish Towns, c. 1350–1560. Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2012. xi + 252 pp. £60. ISBN: 978–0–7190–8023–4. Dacos, Nicole. Voyage à Rome: Les artistes européens au XVIe siècle. Brussels: Fonds Mercator, 2012. 264 pp. €59.95. ISBN: 978–90–6153–707–6. Daniel, Drew. The Melancholy Assemblage: Affect and Epistemology in the English Renaissance. New York: Fordham University Press, 2013. xiii + 310 pp. + 4 color pls. $28. ISBN: 978–0–8232– 5128–5. Darr, Orna Alyagon. Marks of an Absolute Witch: Evidentiary Dilemmas in Early Modern England. Farnham: Ashgate Publishing Limited, 2011. viii + 326 pp. $124.95. ISBN: 978–0–7546– 6987–6. Davidson, Clifford. Corpus Christi Plays at York: A Context for Religious Drama. AMS Studies in the Middle Ages 30. New York: AMS Press Inc., 2013. xi + 242 pp. $84.50. ISBN: 978–0–404– 64170–2. Davis, David J. Seeing Faith, Printing Pictures: Religious Identity during the English Reformation. Library of the Written Word 25; The Handpress World 19. Leiden: Brill, 2013. xv + 244 pp. $146. ISBN: 978–90–04–23601–1. Decock, Wim. Theologians and Contract Law: The Moral Transformation of the Ius Commune (ca. 1500–1650). Legal History Library 9; Studies in the History of Private Law 4. Leiden:

Martinus Nijhoff, 2013. xix + 724 pp. $249. ISBN: 978–90–04–23284–6. Della Casa, Giovanni. Galateo, or, the Rules of Polite Behavior. Ed. and trans. M. F. Rusnak. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, 2013. xxxiii + 104 pp. $15. ISBN: 978–0–226–01097–7. Demaitre, Luke E. Medieval Medicine: The Art of Healing, from Head to Toe. Praeger Series on the Middle Ages. Santa Barbara: Praeger, 2013. xiv + 352 pp. $58. ISBN: 978–0–275–98485–4. Derrin, Daniel. Rhetoric and the Familiar in Francis Bacon and John Donne. Teaneck: Fairleigh Dickinson University Press, 2013. xii + 198 pp. $70. ISBN: 978–1–61147–603–3. Desportes, Philippe. Phraséologie oratoire suivi des Lettres amoureuses. Ed. François Rouget. Textes de la Renaissance 178; Scriptorum 2. Paris: Classiques Garnier, 2012. 384 pp. €47. ISBN: 978–2–8124–0794–9. Deutsch, Yaacov. Judaism in Christian Eyes: Ethnographic Descriptions of Jews and Judaism in Early Modern Europe. Trans. Ari Aronsky. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2012. xiv + 304 pp. $74. ISBN: 978–0–19–975653–7. Drexel, Jeremias. Jeremias Drexel’s “Christian Zodiac”: Seventeenth-Century Publishing Sensation: A Critical Edition. Ed. and trans. Nicholas J. Crowe. Farnham: Ashgate Publishing Limited, 2013. v + 154 pp. $114.95. ISBN: 978–1–4094–5213–3. Dunant, Sarah. Blood and Beauty: A Novel. New York: Random House, 2013. v + 506 pp. $27. ISBN: 978–1–4000–6929–3. Edwards, Mike. John Milton: Paradise Lost. Analysing Texts. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2013. xiv + 264 pp. $28. ISBN: 978–0–230–29329–8. Eichel-Lojkine, Patricia. Contes en réseaux: L’émergence du conte sur la scène littéraire européenne. Les seuils de la modernité 16. Geneva: Librairie Droz, 2013. 458 pp. €59. ISBN: 978–2–600–01615–5. Engammare, Max. Soixante-trois: La peur de la grande année climactérique à la Renaissance. Titre courant 53. Geneva: Librairie Droz, 2013. xiii + 246 pp. $38. ISBN: 978–2–600–00553–1. Filelfo, Francesco. On Exile. Ed. Jeroen de Keyser. Trans. W. Scott Blanchard. The I Tatti Renaissance Library 55. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2013. xxvi + 486 pp. $29.95. ISBN: 978–0–674–06636–6. Filosa, Elsa. Tre studi sul De mulieribus claris. Studi e Ricerche. Milan: Edizioni Universitaire di Lettere Economia Diritto, 2012. 202 pp. €26. ISBN: 978–88–7916–589–1. Ford, Philip. The Judgment of Palaemon: The Contest between Neo-Latin and Vernacular Poetry

in Renaissance France. Medieval and Renaissance Authors and Texts 9. Leiden: Brill, 2013. xv + 270 pp. $140. ISBN: 978–90–04–24539–6. Fracastoro, Girolamo. Latin Poetry. Trans. James Gardner. The I Tatti Renaissance Library 57. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2013. xx + 538 pp. $29.95. ISBN: 978–0–674–07271– 8. Frieden, Philippe. La Lettre et le miroir: Ecrire l’histoire d’actualité selon Jean Molinet. Bibliothèque du XVe siècle 78. Paris: Honoré Champion Éditeur, 2013. 478 pp. €85. ISBN: 978– 2–7453–2442–9. Fuchs, Barbara. The Poetics of Piracy: Emulating Spain in English Literature. Haney Foundation Series. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2013. 186 pp. $45. ISBN: 978–0–8122– 4475–5. García-Arenal, Mercedes, and Fernando Rodríguez Mediano. The Orient in Spain: Converted Muslims, the Forged Gospels of Granada, and the Rise of Orientalism. Trans. Consuelo LópezMorillas. Numen Book Series: Studies in the History of Religions 142. Leiden: Brill, 2013. xi + 476 pp. $234. ISBN: 978–90–04–24450–4. Garzoni, Tomaso. The Hospital of Incurable Madness: L’hospedale de’ pazzi incurabili (1586). Eds. Daniela Pastina and John W. Crayton. Medieval and Renaissance Texts and Studies 352; Arizona Studies in the Middle Ages and the Renaissance 26. Tempe: Arizona Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies, 2009. viii + 252 pp. $52. ISBN: 978–0–86698–400–3. Gaylard, Susan. Hollow Men: Writing, Objects, and Public Image in Renaissance Italy. New York: Fordham University Press, 2013. x + 372 pp. $26. ISBN: 978–0–8232–5191–9. Genoino, Giulio. Memoriale dal carcere al Re di Spagna. Ed. and trans. Rosario Villari. Fondazione Luigi Firpo Centro di studi sul pensiero politico: Studi e testi 34. Florence: Leo S. Olschki, 2012. xvi + 64 pp. €14. ISBN: 978–88–222–6227–1. Gilman, Peter. L’Énigme Pantagruel. Essais 81. Paris: Édition de la Différence, 2013. 350 pp. €22. ISBN: 978–2–7291–2021–4. Gil-Osle, Juan Pablo. Amistades imperfectas: Del Humanismo a la Ilustración con Cervantes. Biblioteca Áurea Hispánica 83. Madrid: Iboamericana, 2013. 196 pp. $39.80. ISBN: 978–84– 8489–640–1. Giovio, Paolo. Notable Men and Women of Our Time. Ed. and trans. Kenneth Gouwens. The I Tatti Renaissance Library 56. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2013. xxi + 760 pp. $29.95. ISBN: 978–0–674–05505–6. Goldstein, Claudia. Pieter Bruegel and the Culture of the Early Modern Dinner Party. Farnham:

Ashgate Publishing Limited, 2013. xi + 174 pp. $99.95. ISBN: 978–0–7546–6732–2. Gordon, Andrew. Writing Early Modern London: Memory, Text and Community. Early Modern Literature in History. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2013. viii + 264 pp. $85. ISBN: 978–1–137– 29491–3. Gray, Jonathan. Oaths and the English Reformation. Cambridge Studies in Early Modern British History. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2012. xi + 272 pp. $99. ISBN: 978–1–107– 01802–0. Greene, Roland. Five Words: Critical Semantics in the Age of Shakespeare and Cervantes. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, 2013. ix + 210 pp. $35. ISBN: 978–0–226–00063–3. Guy, John. The Children of Henry VIII. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013. xviii + 258 pp. $27.95. ISBN: 978–0–19–284090–5. Hale, Sheila. Titian: His Life. London: HarperPress, 2012. xxvii + 832 pp. + 32 color pls. $39.99. ISBN: 978–0–00–717582–6. Hallett, Nicky. The Senses in Religious Communities, 1600–1800: Early Modern “Convents of Pleasure”. Women and Gender in the Early Modern World. Farnham: Ashgate Publishing Limited, 2013. xii + 250 pp. $99.95. ISBN: 978–1–4094–4946–1. Harrington, Joel F. The Faithful Executioner: Life and Death, Honor and Shame in the Turbulent Sixteenth Century. New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 2013. xxvi + 284 pp. $28. ISBN: 978–0– 8090–4992–9. Hartmann, Katharina. I Cantici di Fidenzio di Camillo Scroffa e la pluralità dei mondi: Il canone classico, l’eredità del Petrarca e la tradizione giocosa. Super alta perennis; Studien zur Wirkung der Klassischen Antike 13. Göttingen: V&R unipress, 2013. 276 pp. €67.90. ISBN: 978–3–89971– 977–2. Helfferich, Tryntje. The Iron Princess: Amalia Elisabeth and the Thirty Years War. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2013. x + 320 pp. $39.95. ISBN: 978–0–674–07339–5. Henderiks, Valentine. Albrecht Bouts (1451/55–1549). Contributions à l’étude des Primitifs flamands 10. Brussels: Centre d’étude des Primitifs flamands, 2011. 458 pp. €90. ISBN: 978–2– 930054–15–5. Herbert, Thomas, Sir. Travels in Africa, Persia, and Asia the Great (1677). Ed. John Anthony Butler. Medieval and Renaissance Texts and Studies 427. Tempe: Arizona Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies, 2012. xcvii + 904 pp. $120. ISBN: 978–0–86698–475–1. Hippel, Wolfgang von. Armut, Unterschichten, Randgruppen in der Frühen Neuzeit.

Enzyklopädie Deutscher Geschichte Band 34. Munich: Oldenbourg Verlag, 2013. ix + 184 pp. €19.80. ISBN: 978–3–486–70224–8. Incardona, Janine, and Pascale Mounier, eds. Urbain le mescongneu filz de l’empereur Federic Barberousse. Cahiers d’Humanisme et Renaissance 112. Geneva: Librairie Droz, 2013. 334 pp. ISBN: 978–2–600–01610–0. Jong, Jan L. de. The Power and the Glorification: Papal Pretensions and the Art of Propaganda in the Fifteenth and Sixteenth Centuries. University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press, 2012. xiii + 192 pp. $75.95. ISBN: 978–0–271–05079–9. Kahan, Jeffrey. Shakespiritualism: Shakespeare and the Occult, 1850–1950. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2013. xi + 256 pp. £55. ISBN: 978–1–137–28220–0. Keene, Bryan C. Gardens of the Renaissance. Exh. Cat. J. Paul Getty Museum 28 May–11 August 2013. Los Angeles: J. Paul Getty Museum, 2013. ix + 78 pp. $19.95. ISBN: 978–1–60606–143–5. Ker, James, and Jessica Winston, eds. Elizabethan Seneca: Three Tragedies. MHRA Tudor & Stuart Translations 8. London: Modern Humanities Research Association, 2012. ix + 340 pp. $20. ISBN: 978–0–947623–98–2. Kirkland-Ives, Mitzi. In the Footsteps of Christ: Hans Memling’s Passion Narratives and the Devotional Imagination in the Early Modern Netherlands. Proteus: Studies in Early Modern Identity Formation 5. Turnhout: Brepols, 2013. xxiv + 212 pp. + 4 color pls. €90. ISBN: 978–2– 503–53406–0. Kleiman, Irit Ruth. Philippe de Commynes: Memory, Betrayal, Text. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2012. viii + 296 pp. $65. ISBN: 978–1–4426–4562–2. Knight, Jeffrey Todd. Bound to Read: Compilations, Collections, and the Making of Renaissance Literature. Material Texts. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2013. viii + 280 pp. $59.95. ISBN: 978–0–8122–4507–3. Kuskin, William. Recursive Origins: Writing at the Transition to Modernity. Notre Dame: University of Notre Dame Press, 2013. xv + 278 pp. $35. ISBN: 978–0–268–03325–5. Kyd, Thomas. The Spanish Tragedy. Eds. Clara Calvo and Jesús Tronch. Arden Early Modern Drama. London: Bloomsbury Arden Shakespeare, 2013. xviii + 372 pp. £9.99. ISBN: 978–1– 904271–60–4. L’Hospital, Michel de. Discours et correspondance: La plume et la tribune II. Ed. Loris Petris. With the collaboration of David Amherdt. Travaux d’Humanisme et Renaissance 516. Geneva: Librairie Droz, 2013. 332 pp. ISBN: 978–2–600–01592–9.

Labourdette, Jean-François. Charles IX et la puissance espagnole: Diplomatie et guerres civiles (1563–1574). Bibliothèque d’histoire moderne et contemporaine 43. Paris: Honoré Champion Éditeur, 2013. 720 pp. €125. ISBN: 978–2–7453–2445–0. LaGrandeur, Kevin. Androids and Intelligent Networks in Early Modern Literature and Culture: Artificial Slaves. Routledge Studies in Renaissance Literature and Culture 22. London: Routledge, 2013. xiv + 208 pp. $125. ISBN: 978–0–415–63121–1. Latini, Brunetto. Le Livre du Trésor: Livre I. Eds. and trans. Bernard Ribémont and Silvère Menegaldo. Traductions des classiques du Moyen Age 94. Paris: Honoré Champion Éditeur, 2013. xc + 490 pp. €45. ISBN: 978–2–7453–2470–2. Leonard, John. Faithful Labourers: A Reception History of Paradise Lost, 1667–1970. 2 vols. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013. xvii + 854 pp. $299. ISBN: 978–0–19–968180–8. Lewis, Rhodri, ed. William Petty on the Order of Nature: An Unpublished Manuscript Treatise. Medieval and Renaissance Texts and Studies 399. Tempe: Arizona Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies, 2012. xiv + 176 pp. $55. ISBN: 978–0–86698–447–8. Lima, Paulo Butti de. Il piacere delle immagini: Un tema aristotelico nella riflessione moderna sull’arte. Biblioteca dell’“Archivum Romanicum” Serie I: Storia, Letteratura, Paleografia 412. Florence: Leo S. Olschki, 2012. 200 pp. €23. ISBN: 978–88–222–6229–5. Little, Katherine C. Transforming Work: Early Modern Pastoral and Late Medieval Poetry. ReFormations: Medieval and Early Modern. Notre Dame: University of Notre Dame Press, 2013. ix + 256 pp. $38. ISBN: 978–0–268–03387–3. Loxley, James, and Mark Robson. Shakespeare, Jonson, and the Claims of the Performative. Routledge Studies in Renaissance Literature and Culture 22. London: Routledge, 2013. xi + 146 pp. $125. ISBN: 978–0–415–99327–2. Luccioni, Carine. Les rencontres d’Apollon et Saturne. Lire le XVIIe siècle 17; Voix poétiques 3. Paris: Classiques Garnier, 2012. 988 pp. €67. ISBN: 978–2–8124–0796–3. Lyly, John. Galatea. Ed. Leah Scragg. Revels Student Editions. Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2012. v + 116 pp. £5.99. ISBN: 978–0–7190–8805–6. Macrins, Salmon. Salmon Macrins Gedichtsammlungen von 1538 bis 1545: Edition mit Wortindex. Ed. Marie-Françoise Schumann. Hamburger Beiträge zur Neulateinischen Philologie 9. Berlin: Lit Verlag, 2013. xix + 508 pp. €54.90. ISBN: 978–3–643–12168–4. Major, Philip. Writings of Exile in the English Revolution and Restoration. Farnham: Ashgate Publishing Limited, 2013. ix + 198 pp. $99.95. ISBN: 978–1–4094–3069–8.

Marlow, Christopher. Performing Masculinity in English University Drama, 1598–1636. Studies in Performance and Early Modern Drama. Farnham: Ashgate Publishing Limited, 2013. ix + 186 pp. $99.95. ISBN: 978–1–4094–1019–5. Maugin, Jean. Le Premier Livre de l’histoire et ancienne cronique de Gerard d’Euphrate, duc de Bourgogne. Ed. Richard Cooper. Textes de la Renaissance 179; Romans de chevalerie de la Renaissance 6. Paris: Classiques Garnier, 2012. 636 pp. €69. ISBN: 978–2–8124–0806–9. Maus, Katharine Eisaman. Being and Having in Shakespeare. Oxford Wells Shakespeare Lectures. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013. 142 pp. $45. ISBN: 978–0–19–969800–4. McCall, Fiona. Baal’s Priests: The Loyalist Clergy and the English Revolution. St. Andrews Studies in Reformation History. Farnham: Ashgate Publishing Limited, 2013. xvii + 336 pp. $134.95. ISBN: 978–1–4094–5577–6. McCarthy, Kerry Robin. Byrd. The Master Musicians. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013. xvi + 282 pp. $39.95. ISBN: 978–0–19–538875–6. McClure, George. Parlour Games and the Public Life of Women in Renaissance Italy. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2013. xvi + 320 pp. $75. ISBN: 978–1–4426–4659–9. McCoog, Thomas M. “And touching our society”: Fashioning Jesuit Identity in Elizabethan England. Catholic and Recusant Texts of the Late Medieval and Early Modern Periods 3; Studies and Texts 183. Toronto: Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies, 2013. xiv + 476 pp. $95. ISBN: 978–0–88844–183–6. McCoy, Richard C. Faith in Shakespeare. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013. xvii + 194 pp. $49.95. ISBN: 978–0–19–994576–4. McDonough, Susan Alice. Witnesses, Neighbors, and Community in Late Medieval Marseille. The New Middle Ages. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2013. xv + 234 pp. $85. ISBN: 978–0–230– 39199–4. McHam, Sarah Blake. Pliny and the Artistic Culture of the Italian Renaissance: The Legacy of the Natural History. New Haven: Yale University Press, 2013. xiii + 450 pp. $75. ISBN: 978–0–300– 18603–1. McManamon, John M, S.J. The Text and Contexts of Ignatius Loyola’s “Autobiography”. New York: Fordham University Press, 2013. xv + 230 pp. $25. ISBN: 978–0–8232–4505–5. Medici, Lorenzo de’. Lettere XV (marzo-agosto 1489). Ed. Lorenz Böninger. Florence: GiuntiBarbèra, 2010. xxxii + 444 pp. €120. ISBN: 978–88–09–75040–1. Medici, Lorenzo de’. Lettere XVI (settembre 1489–febbraio 1490). Ed. Lorenz Böninger.

Florence: Giunti-Barbèra, 2011. xxii + 422 pp. + 4 b/w pls. €120. ISBN: 978–88–09–77418–6. Minonzio, Franco, ed. “con l’appendice di molti eccellenti poeti”: Gli epitaffi degli Elogiadegli uomini d’arme di Paolo Giovio. Rinascimento: Le Imprese 2. Cologno Monzese: Lampi di Stampa, 2012. 230 pp. €28. ISBN: 978–88–488–1375–4. Mocca, Cesare. Discorsi preservativi e curativi della peste: Col modo di purgare le case & le robbe appestate. Ed. Rafaella Scarpa. Biblioteca dell’“Archivum Romanicum,” Serie I: Storia, Letteratura, Paleografia 413. Florence: Leo S. Olschki, 2012. xxx + 52 pp. €14. ISBN: 978–88– 222–6232–5. Mohr, Melissa. Holy Shit: A Brief History of Swearing. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013. x + 316 pp. $24.95. ISBN: 978–0–19–974267–7. Monod, Paul Kléber. Solomon’s Secret Arts: The Occult in the Age of Enlightenment. New Haven: Yale University Press, 2013. x + 430 pp. + 8 b/w pls. $45. ISBN: 978–0–300–12358–6. Montaigne, Michel de. Journal de voyage: Partie en italien. Eds. Élisabeth Schneikert and Lucien Vendrame. Études Montaignistes 61. Paris: Classiques Garnier, 2012. 276 pp. €29. ISBN: 978–2– 8124–0780–2. Morales, Mónica P. Reading Inebriation in Early Colonial Peru. New Hispanisms: Cultural and Literary Studies. Farnham: Ashgate Publishing Limited, 2012. ix + 146 pp. $89.95. ISBN: 978–1– 4094–4333–9. Myers, Henry A., ed. The Book of Emperors: A Translation of the Middle High German Kaiserchronik. Medieval European Studies 14. Morgantown: West Virginia University Press, 2013. xii + 400 pp. $44.95. ISBN: 978–1–935978–70–1. Nakládalová, Iveta. La lectura docta en la Primera Edad Moderna (1450–1650). Lecturas: Historia Moderna. Madrid: Abada, 2013. 314 pp. €17. ISBN: 978–84–15289–48–7. De Navarre, Marguerite. Œuvres complètes: Tome X Volume 1–3: L’Heptaméron. Eds. Nicole Cazauran and Sylvie Lefèvre. 3 vols. With the collaboration of Annie Charon-Parent and William Kemp. Textes littéraires de la Renaissance 13. Paris: Honoré Champion Éditeur, 2013. clxxv + 1294 pp. €195. ISBN: 978–2–7453–2483–2. Newman, Barbara. Medieval Crossover: Reading the Secular against the Sacred. The Conway Lectures in Medieval Studies. Notre Dame: University of Notre Dame Press, 2013. xvi + 398 pp. $42. ISBN: 978–0–268–03611–9. Le Ninan, Claire. Le sage roi et la clergesse: l’écriture du politique dans l’oeuvre de Christine de Pizan. Études Christiniennes 12. Paris: Honoré Champion Éditeur, 2013. 434 pp. €100. ISBN: 978–2–7453–2431–3.

Norton, David. The King James Bible: A Short History from Tyndale to Today. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2010. xii + 218 pp. $24.99. ISBN: 978–0–521–85149–7. Ochino, Bernardino. Apologi. Ed. Franco Pierno. Cinquecento: Testi e Studi di letteratura italiana 21. Manziana: Vecchiarelli Editore, 2012. 164 pp. €25. ISBN: 978–88–8247–332–7. Palma, Pina. Savoring Power, Consuming the Times: The Metaphors of Food in Medieval and Renaissance Italian Literature. Notre Dame: University of Notre Dame Press, 2013. xi + 428 pp. $42. ISBN: 978–0–268–03839–7. Parrott, David. The Business of War: Military Enterprise and Military Revolution in Early Modern Europe. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2012. xvii + 430 pp. $27.99. ISBN: 978–0–521– 73558–2. Parvini, Neema. Shakespeare and Contemporary Theory: New Historicism and Cultural Materialism. London: Bloomsbury Academic, 2012. xvii + 208 pp. $34.95. ISBN: 978–1–4411– 9393–3. Pascucci, Margherita. Philosophical Readings of Shakespeare: “Thou Art the Thing Itself”. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2013. vii + 276 pp. £55. ISBN: 978–1–137–33535–7. Pellegrino, Pietro Petteruti. La negligenza dei poeti: Indagini sull’esegesi della lirica dei moderni nel Cinquecento. Studi (e testi) italiani 25. Rome: Bulzoni Editore, 2013. 344 pp. €25. ISBN: 978– 88–7870–780–1. Pender, Patricia. Early Modern Women’s Writing and the Rhetoric of Modesty. Early Modern Literature in History. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2012. x + 218 pp. $80. ISBN: 978–0–230– 36224–6. Pestilli, Livio. Paolo de Matteis: Neapolitan Painting and Cultural History in Baroque Europe. Farnham: Ashgate Publishing Limited, 2013. xix + 404 pp. + 39 color pls. $124.95. ISBN: 978–1– 4094–4620–0. Pico della Mirandola, Giovanni. Syncretism in the West: Pico’s 900 Theses (1486): The Evolution of Traditional, Religious, and Philosophical Systems. Ed. S. A. Farmer. Medieval and Renaissance Texts and Studies 167. Tempe: Arizona Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies, 2008. xv + 596 pp. $32. ISBN: 978–0–86698–209–2. Piéjus, Marie-Françoise. Visages et paroles de femmes dans la littérature italienne de la Renaissance. Centre Interuniversitaire de Recherche sur la Renaissance Italienne 30. Paris: Université Paris III Sorbonne Nouvelle, 2010. 308 pp. €30. ISBN: 978–2–900478–30–1. Du Pont, Gratien. Art et science de rhetoricque metriffiée. Ed. Véronique Montagne. Textes de la

Renaissance 177; Rhétorique et poétique de la Renaissance 1. Paris: Classiques Garnier, 2012. 436 pp. €48. ISBN: 978–2–8124–0626–3. Pouey-Mounou, Anne-Pascale. Panurge comme lard en pois: Paradoxe, scandale et propriété dans le “Tiers livre.” Travaux d’Humanism et Renaissance 513; Études rabelaisiennes 53. Geneva: Librairie Droz, 2013. 586 pp. ISBN: 978–2–600–01608–7. Preedy, Chloe Kathleen. Marlowe’s Literary Scepticism: Politic Religion and Post-Reformation Polemic. The Arden Shakespeare Library. London: Arden Shakespeare, 2012. xx + 236 pp. $100. ISBN: 978–1–4081–6488–4. Read, Sophie. Eucharist and the Poetic Imagination in Early Modern England. Ideas in Context 104. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2013. xi + 225 pp. $95. ISBN: 978–1–107–03273– 6. Ribouillaud. Rome en ses jardins: Paysage et pouvoir au XVIe siècle. l’art et l’essai. Paris: CTHS Editions, 2013. 368pp. + 32 color pls. ISBN: 978–2–7355–0794–8. Roest, Bert. Order and Disorder: The Poor Clares between Foundation and Reform. The Medieval Franciscans 8. Leiden: Brill, 2013. viii + 442 pp. $228. ISBN: 978–90–04–2463–7. Rokison, Abigail. Shakespeare for Young People: Productions, Versions and Adaptations. The Arden Shakespeare. London: Bloomsbury Arden Shakespeare, 2012. vi + 248 pp. $34.95. ISBN: 978–1–4411–2556–9. Saltzstein, Jennifer. The Refrain and the Rise of the Vernacular in Medieval French Music and Poetry. Gallica 30. Rochester: D. S. Brewer, 2013. xii + 194 pp. $99. ISBN: 978–1–84384–349–8. Schalkwyk, David. Hamlet’s Dreams: The Robben Island Shakespeare. Shakespeare Now! London: Bloomsbury Arden Shakespeare, 2013. xvi + 192 pp. £14.99. ISBN: 978–1–4411–2928– 4. Schmidt-Biggemann, Wilhelm. Geschichte der christlichen Kabbala, Band 2: 1600–1660. Clavis Pansophiae 10.2. Stuttgart: Frommann-Holzboog, 2013. 384 pp. €128. ISBN: 978–3–7728– 2541–5. Schuh, Maximilian. Aneignungen des Humanismus: Institutionelle und individuelle Praktiken an der Universität Ingolstadt im 15. Jahrhundert. Education and Society in the Middle Ages and Renaissance 47. Leiden: Brill, 2013. xiii + 286 pp. $140. ISBN: 978–90–04–23095–8. Schütz, Heinrich. A Heinrich Schütz Reader: Letters and Documents in Translation. Ed. Gregory S. Johnston. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013. xxviii + 284 pp. $74. ISBN: 978–0–19–981220– 2.

Sepúlveda, Juan Ginés de. Dialogo llamado democrates. Spain: Tecnos Editorial S A, 2012. €14. ISBN: 978–84–309–5473–5. Shakespeare, William. Coriolanus. Ed. Peter Holland. London: Bloomsbury Arden Shakespeare, 2013. xxviii + 504 pp. £9.99. ISBN: 978–1–9042–7128–4. Shoulson, Jeffrey S. Fictions of Conversion: Jews, Christians, and Cultures of Change in Early Modern England. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2013. 264 pp. $65. ISBN: 978– 0–8122–4482–3. Simerka, Barbara. Knowing Subjects: Cognitive Cultural Studies and Early Modern Spanish Literature. Purdue Studies in Romance Literatures 57. West Lafayette: Purdue University Press, 2013. xi + 260 pp. $38.99. ISBN: 978–1–55753–644–0. Song, Eric B. Dominion Undeserved: Milton and the Perils of Creation. Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 2013. xi + 216 pp. $49.95. ISBN: 978–0–8014–5185–0. Stolzenberg, Daniel. Egyptian Oedipus: Athanasius Kircher and the Secrets of Antiquity. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, 2013. xi + 308 pp. $50. ISBN: 978–0–226–92414–4. Straparola, Giovanni Francesco. The Pleasant Nights: Volume 2. Ed. Donald Beecher. Trans. W. G. Waters. The Lorenzo da Ponte Library Series. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2012. vii + 672 pp. $95. ISBN: 978–1–4426–4427–4. Suárez, Francisco. De pace; De bello; Über den Frieden; Über den Krieg. Ed. Markus Kremer. Trans. Joseph de Vries. Politische Philosophie und Rechtstheorie des Mittelalters und der Neuzeit: Reihe 1: Texte 2. Stuttgart-Bad Cannstatt: Frommann-Holzboog, 2013. lxiv + 268 pp. €176. ISBN: 978–3–7728–2505–7. Testa, Judith Anne. An Art Lover’s Guide to Florence. DeKalb: Northern Illinois University Press, 2012. viii + 270 pp. $22.50. ISBN: 978–0–87580–680–8. Torroella, Pere, and Juan de Flores. Three Spanish Querelle Texts: Grisel and Mirabella, The Slander Against Women, and The Defense of Ladies Against Slanderers. Ed. and trans. Emily C. Francomano. The Other Voice in Early Modern Europe: The Toronto Series 21. Toronto: Centre for Reformation and Renaissance Studies, 2013. ix + 206 pp. $21.50. ISBN: 978–0–7727–2134– 1. Tromboni, Lorenza, ed. Inter omnes Plato et Aristoteles: Gli appunti filosofici di Girolamo Savonarola: Introduzione, edizione critica e commento. Textes et Etudes du Moyen Âge 66. Porto: Federation Internationale des Instituts d’Etudes Medievales, 2012. xviii + 326 pp. €49. ISBN: 978–2–503–54803–6. Trull, Mary. Performing Privacy and Gender in Early Modern Literature. Early Modern Literature

in History. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2013. ix + 232 pp. $85. ISBN: 978–1–137–28298–9. Vida, Marco Girolamo. De arte poetica / Art poetique. Ed. Jean Pappe. Cahiers d’Humanisme et Renaissance 111. Geneva: Librairie Droz, 2013. 244 pp. ISBN: 978–2–600–01646–9. Vivanti, Corrado. Niccolo Machiavelli: An Intellectual Biography. Trans. Simon MacMichael. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2013. xvii + 262 pp. $27.95. ISBN: 978–0–691–15101–4. Wandel, Lee Palmer. The Reformation: Towards a New History. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2011. ix + 282 pp. $26.99. ISBN: 978–0–521–71797–7. Ward, Allyna E. Women and Tudor Tragedy: Feminizing Counsel and Representing Gender. Teaneck: Fairleigh Dickinson University Press, 2013. vii + 196 pp. $70. ISBN: 978–1–61147–601– 9. Watt, Isabella M., and Jeffrey R. Watt, eds. Registres du Consistoire de Genève au temps de Calvin: Tome VII (25 février 1552–2 février 1553). Travaux d’Humanism et Renaissance 515. Geneva: Librairie Droz, 2013. xxxiii + 266 pp. ISBN: 978–2–600–01723–7. Wellman, Kathleen. Queens and Mistresses of Renaissance France. New Haven: Yale University Press, 2013. xiv + 434 pp. $45. ISBN: 978–0–300–17885–2. Whitfield, Peter. Illustrating Shakespeare. London: The British Library, 2013. 160 pp. £20. ISBN: 978–0–7123–5889–7. Wilde, Cornelia. Friendship, Love, and Letters: Ideals and Practices of Seraphic Friendship in Seventeenth-Century England. Britannica et Americana 28. Heidelberg: Universitätsverlag Winte, 2012. ix + 286 pp. €40. ISBN: 978–3–8253–6093–1. Wong, Katrine K. Music and Gender in English Renaissance Drama. Routledge Advances in Theatre and Performance Studies 25. New York: Routledge, 2013. xvi + 216 pp. $125. ISBN: 978–0–415–80670–1. Yamamoto-Wilson, John R. Pain, Pleasure and Perversity: Discourses of Suffering in Seventeenth-Century England. Farnham: Ashgate Publishing Limited, 2013. ix + 286 pp. $124.95. ISBN: 978–1–4094–4395–7. Zachman, Randall C. Reconsidering John Calvin. Current Issues in Theology. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2012. viii + 212 pp. $28.99. ISBN: 978–1–107–60177–2. Zerba, Michelle. Doubt and Skepticism in Antiquity and the Renaissance. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2012. x + 260 pp. $99. ISBN: 978–1–107–02465–6.

Edited Collections Ainsworth, Maryan W., and Joshua P. Waterman, eds. Early German Paintings in the Metropolitan Museum of Art, 1360–1575. New York: Metropolitan Museum of Art, 2013. 376 pp. $75. ISBN: 978–0–300–14897–8. Includes: Maryan W. Aisnworth, “Collecting Early German Paintings at The Metropolitan Museum of Art”; Karen E. Thomas, “Technical Observations on the Early German Paintings Collection at The Metropolitan Museum of Art”; Maryan W. Ainsworth, Joshua P. Waterman, Timothy B. Husband, and Karen E. Thomas, “Catalogue of the Collection”; “Appendix A: Changes in the Collection since 1995”; “Appendix B: Supplementary Technical Information”; “Notes, Exhibitions, and References”; and “Artists’ Biographies.”

Andersen, Michael Høxbro, and Anders Toftgaard, eds. Dialogo & conversazione: I luoghi di una società ideale dal Rinascimento all’Illuminismo. Biblioteca dell’”Archivum Romanicum” Serie I: Storia, Letteratura, Paleografia 392. Florence: Leo S. Olschki, 2012. 264 pp. €29. ISBN: 978–88– 222–6121–2. Includes: Michael Høxbro Andersen, Marc Fumaroli, Amedeo Quondam, and Anders Toftgaard, “Entretiens sur le sujet ‘dialogue & conversation”; Gian Mario Anselmi, “Machiavelli, le conversazioni negli Orti Oricellari e la forza della giovinezza”; Giovanni Baffetti, “Una biblioteca enciclopedica: i Dialoghi del Tasso tra letteratura e autobiografia”; Jean Balsamo, “La conversation dans la ‘Librairie’: Montaigne et quelques italiens”; Philippe Guérin, “De la retraite campagnarde à la chambre à coucher: le théâtre de la conscience et sa mise en scène dans trois dialogues de la Renaissance italienne”; Emmanuel Bury, “La nature comme salon: Lieux idéaux de la conversation rustique au 17e siècle”; Claire Cazanave, “‘J’aime à faire un mélange de conversation & de promenade’: Le jardin dans les dialogues français du 17e siècle”; Elise RevonRivière, “‘Les femmes ne sont pas bonnes marcheuses’: Traits de la promenade à énonciation féminine au 17e et au 18e siècle”; Carsten Meiner, “Carrosse, contingence, conversation”; Stéphane Pujol, “Topiques du dialogue et fiction utopique: Des métaphores spatiales et de leurs significations dans les dialogues philosophiques des 17e et 18e siècles”; Anne Elisabeth Sejten, “Diderot, le dialogue et l’île”; John Pedersen, “Les lieux du Rêve: sur les dialogues de Diderot, en particulier sur Le Rêve de d’Alembert”; Pierre Hartmann, “Le ‘Boudoir,’ lieu idoine de la conversation érotique”; and Jørn Boisen, “Un dialogue de sourds: Le 20e siècle face au 18e siècle chez Kundera.”

Anselmi, Gian Mario, Angela De Benedictis, and Nicholas Terpstra, eds. Bologna: Cultural Crossroads from the Medieval to the Baroque: Recent Anglo-American Scholarship. Bologna: Bononia University Press, 2013. xxi + 286 pp. €35. ISBN: 978–88–7395–793–5. Includes: Angela De Benedictis and Nicholas Terpstra, “Introduction”; Douglas J. Osler, “Humanists and Jurists at Bologna: Filippo Beroaldo and His School”; Giancarlo Fiorenza,

“Mercantonio Raimondi’s Early Engraving’s: Myth and Imitation in Renaissance Bologna”; Caroline Duroselle-Melish, “A Local-Transnational Business: The Book Trade in Late Renaissance Bologna”; Shona Kelly Wray, “Law Faculty Wives of Trecento Bologna”; David A. Lines, “Gabriele Paleotti and the University of Bologna: Documents from Bologna’s Archivio Arcivescovile”; Christopher Carlsmith, “Student Colleges in Early Modern Bologna”; David J. Drogin, “The Fifteenth-Century Bentivoglio: Art Patronage, Rulership, and Emulation”; Elizabeth Cropper, “Malvasia and Vasari: Emilian and Tuscan Histories of Art”; Charles Dempsey, “Malvasia’s Il Claustro di S. Michele in Brosco (Bologna, 1694)”; Babette Bohn, “Patronizing pittrici in Early Modern Bologna”; Carol Lansing, “Poisoned Relations: Marital Conflict in Medieval Bologna”; Sarah Rubin Blanshei, “Habitus: Identity and the Formation of Hereditary Classes in Late Medieval Bologna”; Elizabeth Louise Bernhardt, “Behind the Scenes of Fifteenth-Century Marriage Schemes: Forced Marriages, Family Alliances, and Power Politics in Bentivoglio Bologna”; Jennifer Mara DeSilva, “Ecclesiastical Dynasticism in Early Modern Bologna: The Canonical Chapters of San Pietro and San Petronio”; Matthew Thomas Sneider, “Brotherhood, Community, Territory”; and Nicholas Terpstra, “Republicanism, Public Welfare, and Civil Society in Early Modern Bologna.”

Apperloo-Boersma, Karla, and Herman J. Selderhuis, eds. Power of Faith: 450 Years of the Heidelberg Catechism. Exh. Cat. Power of Faith: 450 Years of the Heidelberg Catechism and the House of Orange and Religion, Apeldoorn. Göttingen: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 2013. 454 pp. €39.99. ISBN: 978–3–525–55049–6. Includes: Herman J. Sederhuis, “Introduction”; Lyle D. Biermna, “The Origins of the Threefold Structure of the Heidelberg Catechism: Another Look”; Irene Dingel, “The Heidelberg Catechism in Sixteenth-Century Confessional Debates”; August den Hollander, “The Distribution of the Heidelberg Catechism in Print”; Peter Opitz, “The Heidelberg Catechism: Swiss Roots, Swiss Impact”; Michael Haykin and Steve Weaver, “To ‘concenter with the orthodox divines’: Hercules Collins and His An Orthodox Catechism”; Frank Engehaus, “Strategies for Confessional Change in the Sixteenth Century: The Example of the Palatinate”; Christoph Strohm, “The Heidelberg Catechism in the Context of Sixteenth- and Seventeenth-Century Calvinism”; Johannes Ehman, “The Heidelberg Catechism in the Palatine Homeland”; Klaus Winkler, “‘. . . wolgestimbte singer, Cantores und Musici’: The Heidelberg Court Musicians between Praise of God and Princely Representations”; Frieder Hepp, “Elector Frederick IV: Politics and Zeal for Life in the Palatinate ca. 1600”; Eike Wolgast, “Palatinate and University at the Time of the Heidelberg Catechism”; Barbara Mahlmann-Bauer, “Reformed Theology and Criticism of Astrology in Heidelberg”; Arie Baars, “‘The Simple Heidelberh Catechism . . .’: A Brief History of the Catechism Sermon in the Netherlands”; Wim Verboom, “Catechism Teaching in the Netherlands”; Johan ter Molen, “The House of Orange-Nassau; Art and Religion”; and Paul Rem, “Royal Seating for the House of Orange-Nassau in Dutch Churches.”

Aurnhammer, Achim, and Manfred Pfister, eds. Heroen und Heroisierungen in der Renaissance. Wolfenbütteler Abhandlungen zur Renaissanceforschung 28. Wiesbaden: Harrassowitz Verlag,

2013. 340 pp. €88. ISBN: 978–3–447–06772–0. Includes: Manfred Pfister, “Zur Einführung: Helden-Figurationen der Renaissance”; Ina Schabert, “Weiblicher Held oder Heldin? Die heroische Frau in der Imagination der Shakespeare-Zeit”; Klaus W. Hempfer, “Ariosts Orlando Furioso: Die (De-)Konstruktion von Helden im generisch pluralen Diskurs”; Hanna Klessinger, “Heldenhaftes Philosophieren: Giordano Brunos De gli heroici furori”; Thomas Kaufmann, “Luther als Held: Einige Bemerkungen zur frühreformatorischen Text- und Bildpublizistik”; Jost Eickmeyer, “Ignatius, heros contra familiam: Der Gründer der Gesellschaft Jesu als Renaissance-Held im barocken Heroidenbrief des Johannes Vincartius SJ”; Tobias Döring, “Helden der Auslöschung: Zum Gedenken an Ikonoklasten”; Andreas Bihrer, “Der Feind als Held: Türkische Heroen in der italienischen Renaissance: Gian Mario Filelfos Amyris im Kontext turkophiler Schriften des 15. Jahrhunderts”; Hans W. Hubert, “Gestaltungen des Heroischen in den Florentiner DavidPlastiken”; Ute Berns, “Shakespeares heldische Lukretia: Genre, Gender und Ekphrasis”; Lothar Schmitt, “Triumph und Apotheose: Johannes Reuchlin als humanistischer Geistesheld”; Janet Clare, “‘His bruised helmet and his bended sword’: Henry V, Essex und das Aufleben des Heldenkults im Jahr 1599”; Ronald G. Asch, “Märtyrer, Mörder und Monarchen: Das Königtum zwischen Heroismus und Heroismus-Defizit: Ein Vergleich zwischen England und Frankreich (1589–1628); and Achim Aurnhammer, “Der intermediale Held: Heroisierungsstrategien in den Epicedien auf König Gustav II. Adolf von Paul Fleming, Johann Rist und Georg Rodolf Weckherlin.”

Bach, Oliver, Norbert Brieskorn, and Gideon Stiening, eds. Auctoritas omnium legum: Francisco Suárez’ “De legibus” zwischen Theologie, Philosophie und Jurisprudenz. Politische Philosophie und Rechtstheorie des Mittelalters und der Neuzeit; Reihe II: Untersuchungen 5. Stuttgart-Bad Cannstatt: Frommann-Holzboog, 2013. xxvii + 414 pp. €188. ISBN: 978–3–7728–2620–7. Includes: Oliver Bach, Norbert Brieskorn, and Gideon Stiening, “‘Auctoritas omnium legum’: Francisco Suárez’ De legibus ac Deo legislatore zwischen Theologie, Philosophie und Jurisprudenz”; Ludger Honnefelder, “Anlass, Kontext, Aufbau und Wirkung von Suárez’ Disputationes Metaphysicae”; Thomas Marschler, “Verbindungen zwischen Gesetzestraktat und Gotteslehre bei Francisco Suárez im Befriff der lex aeterna”; Klaus-Gert Lutterbecke, “Jurisprudenz als ‘ausübende Rechtslehre’? Zur Funktion der Rechtswissenshaft im Spannungsfeld von Theologie und Philosophie in Suárez’ De legibus”; Martin Schmeisser, “Lex aeterna und lex naturalis: Francisco Suárez und Thomas von Aquin im Vergleich”; Gideon Stiening, “‘Der hohe Rang der Theologie’? Theologie und praktische Metaphysik bei Suárez”; Matthias Lutz-Bachmann, “Das Recht der Autorität — die Autorität des Rechts: Rechtsphilosophische Überlegungen im Anschluss an Francisco Suárez”; Matthias Kaufmann, “Francisco Suárez’ lex naturalis zwischen inclinatio naturalis und kategorischem Imperativ (DL I; II. 5–16)”; Gideon Stiening, “‘Quasi medium inter naturale ius, et humanum’: Francisco Suárez’ Lehre vom ius gentium (DL II. 17–20)”; Gideon Stiening, “Libertas et potestas: Zur Staatstheorie in De legibus (DL III)”; Norbert Brieskorn, “Ius canonicum modernum: Francisco Suárez über das positive kanonische Gesetz (DL IV)”; Frank Grunert, “Strae als Pflicht: Zur Strafrechtslehre von

Francisco Suárez (DL V)”; Oliver Bach, “Juridische Hermeneutik: Francisco Suárez zur Auslegung und Veränderung der menschlichen Gesetze (DL VI)”; Robert Schnepf, “Suárez über das Gewohnheitsrecht (DL VII)”; Merio Scattola, “Das Privileg des Gesetzes: Francisco Suárez und die alte Lehre des Vorrechts (DL VIII)”; Gideon Steining, “Obligatio imperfecta: Francisco Suárez über das positive göttliche Gesetz des Alten Bundes (DL IX)”; and Norbert Brieskorn, “‘De lege nova divina’: Die rechtliche Exzellenz des Evangeliums (DL X).”

Bamji, Alexandra, Geert H. Janssen, and Mary Laven, eds. The Ashgate Research Companion to the Counter-Reformation. Ashgate Research Companion. Farnham: Ashgate Publishing Limited, 2013. xix + 488 pp. $149.95. ISBN: 978–1–4094–2373–7. Includes: Mary Laven, “Introduction”; Simon Ditchfield, “Tridentine Catholicism”; Ute LotzHeumann, “Confessionalization”; Keith P. Luria, “Religious Coexistence”; Geert H. Janssen, “The Exile Experience”; Nicholas S. Davidson, “The Inquisition”; Andrew Pettegree, “Catholic Pamphleteering”; Tara Alberts, “Catholic Missions to Asia”; Karin Vélez, “Catholic Missions to the Americas”; Judith Pollmann, “Being a Catholic in Early Modern Europe”; Alexandra Bamji, “The Catholic Life Cycle”; Alexandra Walsham, “The Sacred Landscape”; Clare Copeland, “Sanctity”; Wietse de Boer, “The Counter-Reformation of the Senses”; Nicholas Terpstra, “Lay Spirituality”; Simone Laqua-O’Donnell, “Catholic Piety and Community”; Michael Edwards, “Intellectual Culture”; Nick Wilding, “Science and the Counter-Reformation”; Noel O’Regan, “Music and the Counter-Reformation”; Paul Shore, “Counter-Reformation Drama”; Andrea Lepage, “Art and the Counter-Reformation”; Silvia Evangelisti, “Material Culture”; John H. Arnold, “Catholic Reformations: A Medieval Perspective”; and Karen Melvin, “The Globalization of Reform”; Mary Laven, “Legacies of the Counter-Reformation and the Origins of Modern Catholicism.”

Barker, S. K., and Brenda M. Hosington, eds. Renaissance Cultural Crossroads: Translation, Print and Culture in Britain, 1473–1640. Library of the Written Word 21; The Handpress World 15. Leiden: Brill, 2013. xxix + 254 pp. $146. ISBN: 978–90–04–24184–8. Includes: Brenda M. Hosington, “The Role of Translations and Translators in the Production of English Incunabula”; A. S. G. Edwards, “Lydgate’s Fall of Princes: Translation, Re-Translation and History”; Joyce Boro, “Reading Juan de Flores’s Grisel y Mirabella in Early Modern England”; Barry Taylor, “Learning Style from the Spaniards in Sixteenth-Century England”; Guyda Armstrong, “Print, Paratext, and a Seventeenth Century Sammelband: Boccaccio’s Ninfale Fiesolano in English Translation”; Robert Cummings, “Versifying Philosophy: Thomas Blundeville’s Plutarch”; Fred Schurink, “War, What is it good for? Sixteenth-Century English Translations of Ancient Roman Texts on Warfare”; Demmy Verbeke, “Cato in England: Translating Latin Sayings for Moral and Linguistic Instruction”; Isabelle Pantin, “John Hester’s Translations of Leonardo Fioravanti: The Literary Career of a London Distiller”; Susanna De Schepper, “‘For the Common Good and for the National Interest’: Paratexts in English Translations of Navigational Works”; Paul Hoftijzer, “Henry Hexham (c. 1585–1650), English

Soldier, Author, Translator, Lexicographer, and Cultural Mediator in the Low Countries”; and S. K. Barker, “‘Newes Lately Come’: European News Books in English Translation.”

Barnard, Mary E., and Frederick A. De Armas, eds. Objects of Culture in the Literature of Imperial Spain. Toronto Iberic. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2013. xxi + 352 pp. $75. ISBN: 978–1–4426–4512–7 Includes: Mary E. Barnard, “Gifts for the Vicereine of Naples: The Weaving of Garcilaso’s Third Eclogue”; Marsha S. Collins, “Artful Edifices and the Construction of Identity in Montemayor’s Diana and Lope’s Arcadia”; Frederick A. De Armas, “The Artful Gamblers: Wagering Danaë in Cervantes’ Don Quixote I.33–35”; María Cristina Quintero, “The Things They Carried: Sovereign Objects in Calderón de la Barca’s La gran Cenobia”; Christopher B. Weimer, “Beyond Canvas and Paint: Falling Portraits in the Spanish Comedia”; Heather Allen, “Book Marks: Jerónimo de Aguilar and the Book of Hours”; Emilie L. Bergmann, “Embodying the Visual, Visualizing Sound in Sor Juana Inés de la Cruz’s Primero sueño”; Edward H. Friedman, “Picaresque Partitions: Spanish Antiheroes and the Material World”; Robert Ter Horst, “Francisco de Quevedo and the Poetic Matter of Patronage”; Carolyn A. Nadeau, “Transformation and Transgression at the Banquet Scene in La Celestina”; Ryan D. Giles, “The Prayer of the Immured Woman and the Matter of Lazarillo de Tormes”; Luis F. Avilés, “War and the Material Conditions for Suffering in Cervantes’ Numancia”; Timothy Ambrose, “The Goddess, Dionysus, and the Material World in Don Quijote”; and Goretti González, “Dismantling Sosiego: Undressing, Dressing, and CrossDressing in Mateo Alemán’s Guzmán de Alfarache.”

Barrett-Graves, Debra, ed. The Emblematic Queen: Extra-Literary Representations of Early Modern Queenship. Queenship and Power. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2013. xi + 234 pp. $85. ISBN: 978–1–137–30309–7. Includes: Debra Barrett-Graves, “Introduction: Extra-Literary Emblematics”; Liana Cheney Girolami, “Caterina Cornaro Queen of Cyprus”; Cassandra Auble, “Bejeweled Majesty: Queen Elizabeth I, Precious Stones and Statecraft”; Catherine Loomis, “‘Bear your body more seeming’: Open-Kneed Portraits of Elizabeth I”; Debra Barrett-Graves, “Mermaids, Sirens, and Mary Queen of Scots: Icons of Wantonness and Pride”; Marguerite A. Tassi, “Martyrdom and Memory: Elizabeth Curle’s Portrait of Mary, Queen of Scots”; Effie Botonaki, “Anne of Denmark and the Court Masque: Displaying and Authoring Queenship”; Antonio Bernat Vistarini and John T. Cull, “‘A Lily Among Thorns’: The Emblematic Eclipse of Spain’s Marí Luisa de Orleáns in the Hieroglyphs of her Funeral Exequies”; and John Watkins, “Afterword.”

Bellavitis, Anna, Nadia Maria Filippini, and Tiziana Plebani, eds. Spazi, poteri, diritti delle donne a Venezia in età moderna. SdV Biblioteca 1. Verona: QuiEdit, 2012. xix + 370 pp. €19. ISBN: 978– 88–6464–168–3.

Includes: Anna Bellavitis, Nadia Maria Filippini, and Tiziana Plebani, “Introduzione”; Anna Bellavitis, “La dote a Venezia tra medioevo e prima età moderna”; Marija Mogorovic Crljenko, “The Position of Women in Istrian Marriage Pattern (15th–16th Century)”; Sabine Engel, “Disciplinare le donne attraverso la pittura: Cristo e l’Adultera di Nicolò de’ Barberi (c. 1506)”; Alison Smith, “Strategies of Political Sociability: The Wife of the Venetian Governor (Verona, XVI sec.)”; Lucien Faggion, “L’inganno: Amicizia e potere a Venezia (1570–1580 ca.)”; Alexander Cowan, “Women, Gossip and Marriage in Early Modern Venice”; Kostas Lambrinos, “La condizione giuridica e sociale della donna patrizia nella Creta veneziana (sec. XVI–XVII)”; Claudia Andreato, “Figure e voci di donne nel processo a Paolo Orgiano (1605–1725)”; Tiziana Plebani, “Ragione di Stato e sentimenti nel Settecento”; Francesca Cavazzana Romanelli, “Storie di soggezione e coraggio: I processi matrimoniali delle fanciulle della Pietà”; Vania Santon, “Maria Marcello: Un divorzio di fine Settecento”; Adolfo Bernadello, “Un amore aristocratico sullo sfondo del tramonto della Republica (1790–1799)”; Federica Ambrosini, “‘El cervel intrigà nelle cose della fede’: La donna veneziana dei secoli XVI–XVII a confronto con le novità religiose”; Jean-François Chauvard, “Madrine, commari e levatrici: Donne e parentela spirituale a Venezia nella seconda metà del Cinquecento”; Isabella Palumbo Fossati Casa, “Figure femminili attraverso un gruppo di inventari veneziani di fine Cinquecento”; Laura Lazzari, “Forme di libertà nelle opere di Lucrezia Marinelli”; Carla Boccato, “Aspetti patrimoniale e beneficiari nei testamenti delle donne ebree veneziane del Seicento”; Francesca Medioli, “Tarabotti fra omissioni e femminismo: Il mistero della sua formazione”; Lynn Westwater, “Literary Culture and Women Writers in Seventeenth-Century Venice”; Eleni Tsourapà, “Nobili monache grecheveneziane tra Certa e Venezia (1654–1716)”; Alexandra Melita, “Female Practitioners of Magical Healing and Their Networks (17th–18th Centuries)”; Adelisa Malena, “Fra conversione, penitenza e possessione: Alvisa Zambelli, ebrea convertita (1734–1735)”; Caroline Giron-Panel, “Gli ospedali: Luoghi e reti di socialità femminile nel XVIII secolo”; Ilaria Crotti, “La locandiera: Una figura della realtà sociale nella rappresentazione di Goldoni”; Marcello Della Valentina, “Il setificio slavato dalle donne: Le tessitrici veneziane nel Settecento”; Valeria Palumbo, “Bellino, Casanova e i finti cavalieri: Ovvero il paradosso delle cantarici”; and Eve Marie Lampron, “Sociabilité et réseautage entre les femmes de lettres vénitiennes (1770–1830).”

Ben-Tov, Asaph, Yaacov Deutsch, and Tamar Herzig, eds. Knowledge and Religion in Early Modern Europe: Studies in Honor of Michael Heyd. Brill’s Studies in Intellectual History 219. Leiden: Brill, 2013. xii + 238 pp. $152. ISBN: 978–90–04–22564–0. Includes: Tamar Herzig, “Introduction”; Myriam Yardeni, “Eruditio Ancilla Reformationis: Theodore Beza and the Uses of History in the Icones”; Moshe Sluhovsky, “General Confession and Self-Knowledge in Early Modern Catholicism”; Raz Chen-Morris, “Imagination, Passions, and the Production of Knowledge in Early Modern Europe: From Lipsius to Descartes”; Michal Altbauer-Rudnik, “Love for All: The Medical Discussion of Lovesickness in Jacob Zahalon’s The Treasure of Life (Otzar ha-Hayyim)”; Yaacov Deutsch, “Religious Rituals and Ethnographic Knowledge: Sixteenth-Century Descriptions of Circumcision”; Zur Shalev, “Islam, Eastern Christianity, and Superstition According to Some Early Modern English Observers”; Asaph BenTov, “Pagan Gods in Late Seventeenth- and Eighteenth-Century German Universities: A Sketch”;

David Heyd, “Between Representation and Impersonation: Rousseau on Theatre and Politics”; Joseph Mali, “The Invention of the Counter-Enlightenment: The Case for the Defense”; and Theodore K. Rabb, “Afterword: The Changing Contours of Early Modern Intellectual History.”

Bethencourt, Francisco, and Adrian Pearce, eds. Racism and Ethnic Relations in the PortugueseSpeaking World. Proceedings of the British Academy 179. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2012. xvi + 368 pp. $110. ISBN: 978–0–19–726524–6. Includes: Francisco Bethencourt, “Introduction”; António Sérgio Guimarães, “Colour and Race in Brazil: From Whitening to the Search for Afro-Descent”; Peter Wade, “Brazil and Colombia: Comparative Race Relations in South America”; Jorge Vala and Cícero Pereira, “Racism: An Evolving Virus”; Luiz Felipe de Alencastro, “Mulattos in Brazil and Angola: A Comparative Approach, Seventeenth to Twenty-First Centuries”; João de Pina-Cabral, “Charles Boxer and the Race Equivoque”; Maria Lucia Pallares-Burke, “Gilberto Freyre and Brazilian Self-Perception”; David Brookshaw, “Writing from the Margins: Towards an Epistemology of Contemporary African Brazilian Fiction”; Michel Cahen, “Indigenato Before Race? Some Proposals on Portuguese Forced Labour Law in Mozambique and the African Empire (1926–62)”; Miguel Jerónimo, “The ‘Civilisation Guild’: Race and Labour in the Third Portuguese Empire, ca. 1870– 1930”; Ricardo Roque, “Marriage Traps: Colonial Interactions with Indigenous Marriage Ties in East Timor”; Herbert Klein, “The Free Afro-Brazilians in a Slave Society”; Andrea Daher, “The ‘General Language’ and the Social Status of the Indian in Brazil, Sixteenth to Nineteenth Centuries”; José Pedro Paiva, “The New Christian Divide in the Portuguese-Speaking World (Sixteenth to Eighteenth Centuries)”; and Jean Michel Massing, “From Marco Polo to Manuel I of Portugal: The Image of the East African Coast in the Early Sixteenth Century.”

Betteridge, Thomas, and Suzannah Lipscomb, eds. Henry VIII and the Court: Art, Politics and Performance. Farnham: Ashgate Publishing Limited, 2013. xviii + 328 pp. $124.95. ISBN: 978–1– 4094–1185–7. Includes: Suzannah Lipscomb and Thomas Betteridge, “Introduction”; G. W. Bernard, “Reflecting on the King’s Reformation”; Maria Hayward, “Rich Pickings: Henry VIII’s Use of Confiscation and Its Significance for the Development of the Royal Collection”; Glenn Richardson, “‘As presence did present them’: Personal Gift-giving at the Field of Cloth of Gold”; Elizabeth T. Hurren, “Cultures of the Body, Medical Regimen, and Physic at the Tudor Court”; Kent Rawlinson, “Architectural Culture and Royal Image at the Henrician Court”; Brett Dolman, “Wishful Thinking: Reading the Portraits of Henry VIII’s Queens”; Tatiana C. String, “Henry VIII and Holbein: Patterns and Conventions in Early Modern Writing about Artists”; Ruth Ahnert, “Inscribed in Memory: The Prison Poems of Sir Thomas Wyatt”; Susan Wabuda, “Receiving the King: Henry VIII at Cambridge”; Catherine Fletcher, “Performing Henry at the Court of Rome”; Eamon Duffy, “Hampton Court, Henry VIII and Cardinal Pole”; Susan Brigden, “Henry VIII and the Crusade against England”; Thomas S. Freeman, “One Survived: The Account of Katherine Parr in Foxe’s ‘Book of Martyrs’”; Eleanor Rycroft, “Gender and Status in John Heywood’s The

Play of the Weather”; Peter Happé, “Dramatic Genre and the Court of Henry VIII”; Suzannah Lipscomb, “The Fall of Anne Boleyn: A Crisis in Gender Relations?” and Steven Gunn, “Henry VIII: The View from 2009.”

Borrego, Francisco J. Escobar, Samuel Díez Reboso, and Luis Rivero García, eds. La Metamorfosis de un Inquisidor: El Humanista Diego López de Cortegana (1455–1524). Historia y Geografía 250. Huelva: Universidad de Huelva, 2013. 340 pp. €20. ISBN: 978–84–15147–39–8. Includes: José Solís de los Santos, “El humanismo en Sevilla en la época de Diego López de Cortegana”; Rafael M. Pérez García, “El mundo editorial de la Sevilla de Diego López de Cortegana en el contexto de sus problemas culturales”; Guy Lazure, “Albores de un humanismo vernáculo: El entorno catedralicio y la traducción de libros en la Sevilla de principios del siglo XVI”; Ignacio J. García Pinilla, “López de Cortegana y el entorno eclesiástico: Inquisición y Cabildo”; Francisco J. Escobar Borrego, “Diego López de Cortegana y Erasmo: La traducción de la Querela pacis (Sevilla, Jacobo Cromberger, 1520)”; Francisco Socas Gavilán, “Diego López de Cortegana lector de Enea Silvio Piccolomini: Textos y contextos”; Victoria Pineda, “Diego López de Cortegana y la reescritura retórica de la Crónica de Fernando III”; Valentín Núñez Rivera, “De Lucio a Lázaro”; Juan J. Martos Fernández, “El comentario al Asinus aureus de Filippo Beroaldo y la versión de Diego López de Cortegana”; and Carlos García Gual, “Novelas de metamorfosis: Apuleyo y Luciano y sus ecos hispánicos del siglo XVI.”

Brown, Sarah Annes, Robert I. Lublin, and Lynsey McCulloch, eds. Reinventing the Renaissance: Shakespeare and His Contemporaries in Adaptation and Performance. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2013. xii + 326 pp. £55. ISBN: 978–0–230–31385–9. Includes: Sarah Annes Brown, Robert I. Lublin, and Lynsey McCulloch, “Introduction”; Ann Thompson, “Hamlet: Looking Before and After: Why So Many Prequels and Sequels?”; Reina Green, “Educating for Pleasure: The Textual Relations of She’s the Man; Kinga Földváry, “‘Brush up your Shakespeare’: Genre-shift from Shakespeare to the Screen”; Charles Marowitz, “Cinematizing Shakespeare”; Theodora Papadopoulou, “Circulating through ‘languages and tales’: Stephen Greenblatt’s Cardenio”; Urszula Kizelbach, “Peter Ackroyd’s Shakespeare the Biography and Stephen Greenblatt’s Will in the World or Facts and Fiction about William Shakespeare”; Ewan Fernie and Simon Palfrey, “The Weird Sisters”; Pietro Deandrea, “‘You kiss like in a movie’: A Contemporary Translation/Adaptation of Romeo and Juliet”; Zeno Ackermann, “At the Threshold: Remembrance and Topicality in Recent Productions of The Merchant of Venice in Germany”; Seiji Furuya, “Kabuki Shakespeare: The NINAGAWA Twelfth Night”; Jenni Ramone, “‘Downright unsaxogrammatical’? Do Postcolonial Adaptations Contest, or Reinforce Shakespeare’s Canonical Status?”; Kate Wilkinson, “‘My dream was lengthened after life’: Ghosts in Michael Boyd’s History Cycle”; Pascale Drouet, “‘Four legs and two voices’: An Interview with Édouard Lekston”; Robert I. Lublin, “Shakespearean Visual Semiotics and the Silver Screen”; Lynsey McCulloch, “‘Here’s that shall make you dance’: Movement and Meaning in Bern:Ballett’s Julia und Romeo”; Rowland Wymer, “The Duchess of Malfi on Film: Peter

Huby’s Quietus”; Esme Miskimmin, “The Act of Murder: Renaissance Tragedy and the Detective Novel”; and Laura Grace Godwin, “Fishing at the Swan: Swan Theatre Plays and the Shaping of an Interpretive Community.”

Brownlee, Marina S., and Dimitri Gondicas, eds. Renaissance Encounters: Greek East and Latin West. Medieval and Renaissance Authors and Texts 8. Leiden: Brill, 2013. xvii + 314 pp. $171. ISBN: 978–90–04–23591–5. Includes: Dimitri Gondicas, “Hellenic Studies at Princeton: Thirtieth Anniversary”; Marina S. Brownlee, “The Perils of Periodization”; Peter Brown, “Renaissance Encounters: Preface”; John Monfasani, “George Gemistos Plethon and the West: Greek Émigrés, Latin Scholasticism, and Renaissance Humanism”; Judith Herrin and Stuart M. McManus, “Renaissance Encounters: Byzantium Meets the West at the Council of Ferrara-Florence 1438–9”; Teresa Shawcross, “Byzantine and Italian Political Thought Concerning the Rise of Cities before the Renaissance”; Giles Constable, “The Meeting of East and West in Medieval Monasticism in Sicily and South Italy”; Linda Safran, “Betwixt or Beyond? The Salento in the Fourteenth and Fifteenth Centuries”; Maria Evangelatou, “Between East and West: The Symbolism of Space in the Art of Domenikos Theotokopoulos (El Greco)”; Marc D. Lauxtermann, “Linguistic Encounters: The Presence of Spoken Greek in Sixteenth-Century Venice”; Roderick Beaton, “Boccaccio and the Greek World of His Time: A Missing Link in the ‘True Story of the Novel’”; Elizabeth Jeffreys, “Byzantine Romances: Eastern or Western?”; Alan M. Stahl, “The Mediterranean Melting Pot: Monetary Crosscurrents of the Twelfth through Fifteenth Centuries”; and Maria G. Parani, “Encounters in the Realm of Dress: Attitudes towards Western Styles in the Greek East.”

Burns, E. Jane, and Peggy McCracken, eds. From Beasts to Souls: Gender and Embodiment in Medieval Europe. Notre Dame: University of Notre Dame Press, 2013. ix + 270 pp. $38. ISBN: 978–0–268–02232–7. Includes: E. Jane Burns and Peggy McCracken, “Introduction: Gendered Bodies in Unexpected Places”; Jefrey J. Cohen, “The Sex Life of Stone”; Peggy McCracken, “Nursing Animals and CrossSpecies Intimacy”; Matilda Tomaryn Bruckner, “The Lady and the Dragon in Chrétien’s Chevalier au lion”; Dyan Elliott, “Rubber Soul: Theology, Hagiography, and the Spirit World of the High Middle Ages”; Elizabeth Robertson, “Kissing the Worm: Sex and Gender in the Afterlife and the Poetic Posthuman in the Late Middle English ‘A Disputacion betwyx the Body and Wormes’”; Noah D. Guynn, “Hybridity, Ethics, and Gender in Two Old French Werewolf Tales”; E. Jane Burns, “A Snake-Tailed Woman: Hybridity and Dynasty in the Roman de Mélusine”; and Ann Marie Rasmussen, “Moving beyond Sexuality in Medieval Sexual Badges.”

Canova-Green, Marie-Claude, and Jean Andrews, eds. Writing Royal Entries in Early Modern Europe. With Marie-France Wagner. Early European Research 3. Turnhout: Brepols, 2012. xviii + 422 pp. €115. ISBN: 978–2–503–53602–6.

Includes: Hélène Visentin, “The Material Form and the Function of Printed Accounts of Henri II’s Triumphal Entries (1547–51)”; Marie-France Wagner, “Le Statut textuel de l’entrée royale ou solennelle sous le règne d’Henri IV : le cas particulier de l’entrée du roi à Moulins en 1595”; John Nassichuk, “Les Inscriptions poétiques du livret de Jacques de Cahaignes et l’éloge latin du duc de Joyeuse lors de son entrée solennelle à Caen (1583)”; Maria Ines Aliverti, “Travelling with a Queen: The Journey of Margaret of Austria (1598–99) between Evidence and Reconstruction”; David Sánchez Cano, “(Failed) Early Modern Madrid Festival Book Publication Projects: Between Civic and Court Representation”; Alexander Samson, “Images of CoMonarchy in the London Entry of Philip and Mary (1554)”; Sara Mamone and Caterina Pagnini, “Florentine Festivals for the Entry of Archduke Leopold V of Austria in 1618”; Richard Cooper, “French Royal Entries and the Antique (1515–65)”; Jean Andrews, “Carlos de Sigüenza y Góngora’s Depiction of the Aztec Emperors for the Viceregal Entry into Mexico City of 1680”; Sara Smart, “The Return of the Elector as King: Johann von Besser’s Record of the Berlin Entry in May 1701 of Elector Friedrich III as Friedrich I, King in Prussia”; Elizabeth Goldring, “The Politics of Translation: Arthur Golding’s Account of the Duke of Anjou’s Entry into Antwerp (1582)”; Margaret M. McGowan, “A Question of Authenticity: Pierre Matthieu, Creator of Entries and Historiographer Royal”; Claire Latraverse, “Querelle littéraire sur le motif du troisième arc de triomphe érigé pour l’entrée des ducs à Aix-en-Provence en 1701”; Daniel Vaillancourt, “Malaise dans la cérémonie: Marie de Médicis à Marseille”; Claudie Balavoine, “Le Theatre des bons Engins de Guillaume de La Perrière: une ‘écriture’ de l’entrée de Marguerite de Navarre à Toulouse en 1535”; Marie-Claude Canova-Green, “From Object of Curiosity to Subject of Conversation: Mlle de Scudéry and the Paris Entry of Louis XIV and Maria Teresa (1660)”; Nobuko Akiyama, “L’Entrée royale dans l’oeuvre romanesque de Mme de Villedieu”; J. R. Mulryne, “Entries and Festivals in Late Sixteenth- and Early Seventeenth-Century Florence as Precedents for Court and Theatre in England (1600–20)”; Louise Frappier, “Le Motif de l’entrée solennelle dans l’oeuvre d’Agrippa d’Aubigné”; and Claudine Nédelec, “Entrées farcesques et burlesques: le politique travesti.”

Cervantes, Fernando, and Andrew Redden, eds. Angels, Demons and the New World. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2013. xii + 318 pp. $95. ISBN: 978–0–521–76458–2. Includes: Fernando Cervantes and Andrew Redden, “Introduction”; Andrew Keitt, “The Devil in the Old World: Anti-Superstition Literature, Medical Humanism and Preternatural Philosophy in Early Modern Spain”; Kenneth Mills, “Demonios Within and Without: Hieronymites and the Devil in the Early Modern Hispanic World”; Fernando Cervantes, “How To See Angels: The Resilience of Mendicant Spirituality in Spanish America”; Louise Burkhart, “Satan Is My Nickname: Demonic and Angelic Interventions in Colonial Nahuatl Theatre”; Andrew Redden, “Vipers under the Altar Cloth: Satanic and Angelic Forms in Seventeenth-Century New Granada”; Caterina Pizzigoni, “Where Did All the Angels Go? An Interpretation of the Nahua Supernatural World”; Ramón Mujica Pinilla, “Angels and Demons in the Conquest of Peru”; Jaime Cuadriello, “Winged and Imagined Indians”; and David Brading, “Psychomachia Indiana: Angels, Devils and Holy Images in New Spain.”

Conti, Alessandro D., ed. A Companion to Walter Burley: Late Medieval Logician and Metaphysician. Brill’s Companions to the Christian Tradition 41. Leiden: Brill, 2013. ix + 442 pp. $249. ISBN: 978–90–04–24461–0. Includes: Alessandro D. Conti, “Introduction”; Marta Vittorini, “Life and Works”; “Appendix: A Complete List of Burley’s Works”; Catarina Dutilh Novaes, “The Ockham–Burley Dispute”; Laurent Cesalli, “Meaning and Truth”; E. Jennifer Ashworth, “Being and Analogy”; Hans-Ulrich Wohler, “Universals and Individuals”; Alessandro D. Conti, “Burley’s Theories of Categories”; Alessandro D. Conti, “Knowledge”; Elżbieta Jung, “Physical Forms and Matter”; Cecilia Trifogli, “Motion and Time”; Marek Gensler, “Generation and Corruption”; Iacopo Costa, “The Ethics of Walter Burley”; Roberto Lambertini, “Burley’s Commentary on the Politics: Exegetic Techniques and Political Language”; and Fabrizio Amerini, “Fourteenth-Century Reactions to Burley.”

Corbellini, Sabrina, ed. Cultures of Religious Reading in the Late Middle Ages: Instructing the Soul, Feeding the Spirit and Awakening the Passion. Utrecht Studies in Medieval Literacy 25. Turnhout: Brepols, 2013. vi + 308 pp. €90. ISBN: 978–2–503–54569–1. Includes: Sabrina Corbellini, “Introduction”; Else Marie Wiberg Pedersen, “Heterodoxy or Orthodoxy of Holy Women’s Texts: What Makes a Holy Woman’s Text Holy?”; Sabrina Corbellini, “Beyond Orthodoxy and Heterodoxy: A New Approach to Late Medieval Religious Reading”; John J. Thompson, “Reading with a Passion: Fifteenth-Century English Geographies of Orthodoxy”; Eyal Poleg, “Wycliffite Bibles as Orthodoxy”; Koen Goudriaan, “The Church and the Market: Vernacular Religious Works and the Early Printing Press in the Low Countries, 1477– 1540”; Mart Van Duijn, “Defining the Delft Bible (1477): From Printer-Public Dynamics to Extant Copies”; Kristian Jensen, “Reading Augustine in the Fifteenth Century”; Suzan Folkerts, “The Cloister or the City? The Appropriation of the New Testament by Lay Readers in an Urban Setting”; Werner Williams, “The Medieval German Lives and Miracles of St. James”; Anna Adamska, “Latin and Vernacular – Reading and Meditation: Two Polish Queens and their Books”; Margriet Hoogvliet, “‘Pour faire laies personnes entendre les hystoires des escriptures anciennes’: Theoretical Approaches to a Social History of Religious Reading in the French Vernaculars during the Late Middle Ages”; and Andrew Taylor, “Displaying Privacy: Margaret of York as Devotional Reader.”

Cormack, Bradin, Martha Craven Nussbaum, and Richard Strier, eds. Shakespeare and the Law: A Conversation among Disciplines and Professions. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, 2013. vi + 336 pp. $35. ISBN: 978–0–226–92493–9. Includes:Bradin Cormack, Martha C. Nussbaum, And Richard Strier, “Introduction: Shakespeare and the Law”; Daniel Brudney, “Two Differences between Law and Literature”; Bradin Cormack, “Decision, Possession: The Time of Law in The Winter’s Tale and the Sonnets; Lorna Hutson,

“‘Lively Evidence’: Legal Inquiry and the Evidentia of Shakespearean Drama”; Constance Jordan, “Interpreting Statute in Measure for Measure”; Richard H. McAdams, “Vengeance, Complicity, and Criminal Law in Othello”; Richard A. Posner, “Law and Commerce in The Merchant of Venice”; Charles Fried, “Opinion of Fried, J., Concurring in the Judgment”; David Bevington, “Equity in Measure for Measure”; Richard Strier, “Shakespeare and Legal Systems: The Better the Worse (but Not Vice Versa)”; Kathy Eden, “Liquid Fortification and the Law in King Lear”; Stanley Cavell, “Saying in The Merchant of Venice”; Marie Theresa O’Connor, “A British People: Cymbeline and the Anglo-Scottish Union Issue”; Martha C. Nussbaum, “‘Romans, Countrymen, and Lovers’: Political Love and the Rule of Law in Julius Caesar”; Diane P. Wood, “A Lesson from Shakespeare to the Modern Judge on Law, Disobedience, Justification, and Mercy”; and “Roundtable: Shakespeare’s Laws: A Justice, a Judge, a Philosopher, and an English Professor.

Courcelles, Dominique de, ed. Parcourir le monde, les Voyages d’Orient. Études et Rencontres de l’École des Chartes 40. Paris: École des chartes, 2013. 234 pp. €34. ISBN: 978–2–35723–032– 3. Includes: Dominique de Courcelles, “Prologue — Perspectives”; Khaled Al Ankary, “La péninsule Arabique dans les cartes européennes anciennes”; Francisco Franco Sánchez, “Les deux chemins opposés de la catographie arabo-islamique médiévale: La mappemonde ‘islamique’ (’l’école d’al-Balḫī’, Xe siècle) ou le monde en sa diversité (al-Šarīf al-Idrīsī, XIIe siècle)”; Bernhard Teuber, “Pèlerinage imaginaire en Orient: Le comté de Tripoli et le troubadour Jaufré Rudel”; Santiago López-Ríos, “Les images de l’Arabie dans la littérature espagnole du Moyen Âge: Lieux comuns et préjugés dans le monde hispanique”; Phillip John Usher, “‘On ne vit pas dans un espace neutre’: Pourt une lecture héréotopologique de Jérusalem au XVIe siècle”; Tom Conley, “Géographies orientales: En dérive du Voyage des princes fortunés de Béroalde de Verville, 1610”; Sébastien Galland, “Désert monochrome, territoires visionnaires chex Alighiero Boetti”; Dominique de Courcelles, “Derniers parcours d’Orient avant le nouveau monde? Cosmographie, cartographie, cinématographie dans la Silva de varia lección, Séville, 1540”; Luc Barbulesco, “Nerval ou la disparition”; and Jean-Yves Sarazin and Emmanuelle Vagnon, “Le département des Cartes et Plans de la Bibliothèque nationale de France et le programme MeDIan: Cartographie de l’océan Indien.”

Erhardt, Michelle A., and Amy M. Morris, eds. Mary Magdalene: Iconographic Studies from the Middle Ages to the Baroque. Studies in Religion and the Arts 7. Leiden: Brill, 2012. xxxv + 454 pp. $228. ISBN: 978–90–04–23195–5. Includes: Michelle Erhardt and Amy Morris, “Introduction”; Michelle A. Erhardt, “The Magdalene as Mirror: Trecento Franciscan Imagery in the Guidalotti-Rinuccini Chapel, Florence”; Joanne W. Anderson, “Mary Magdalene and Her Dear Sister: Innovation in the Late Medieval Mural Cycle of Santa Maddalena in Rencio (Bolzano)”; Amy M. Morris, “The German Iconography of the Saint Magdalene Altarpiece: Documenting Its Context”; Rachel Geschwind, “The Printed Penitent: Magdalene Imagery and Prostitution Reform in Early Modern Italian

Chapbooks and Broadsheets”; Elizabeth Carroll Consavari, “Tintoretto’s Holy Hermits at the Scuola Grande di San Rocco”; Patrick Hunt, “Irony and Realism in the Iconography of Caravaggio’s Penitent Magdalene”; Barbara Baert, “The Gaze in the Garden: Mary Magdalene in Noli me tangere”; Lisa M. Rafanelli, “Michelangelo’s Noli me tangere for Vittoria Colonna, and the Changing Status of Women in Renaissance Italy”; Bobbi Dykema, “Woman, Why Weepest Thou? Rembrandt’s 1638 Noli me tangere as a Dutch Calvinist Visual Typology”; Barbara J. Johnston, “The Magdalene and ‘Madame’: Piety, Politics, and Personal Agenda in Louise of Savoy’s Vie de la Magdalene”; Margaret A. Morse, “Mary Magdalene between Public Cult and Personal Devotion in Correggio’s Noli me tangere”; Jane Eade, “Reflections on a Glass Madeleine Pénitente”; Andrea Begel, “Exorcism in the Iconography of Mary Magdalene”; Vibek Olson, “‘Woman, Why Weepest Thou?’ Mary Magdalene, the Virgin Mary and the Transformative Power of Holy Tears in Late Medieval Devotional Painting”; Annette LeZotte, “Mary Magdalene and the Iconography of Domesticity”; and Michelle Moseley-Christian, “Marketing Mary Magdalene in Early Modern Northern European Prints and Paintings.”

Ferguson, Gary, and Mary B. McKinley, eds. A Companion to Marguerite de Navarre. Brill’s Companions to the Christian Tradition 42. Leiden: Brill, 2013. ix + 406 pp. $218. ISBN: 978–90– 04–22189–5. Includes: Gary Ferguson and Mary B. McKinley, “Introduction”; Jonathan A. Reid, “Marguerite de Navarre and Evangelical Reform”; Jean-Marie Le Gall, “Marguerite de Navarre: The Reasons for Remaining Catholic”; Philip Ford, “Neo-Platonic Themes of Ascent in Marguerite de Navarre”; Isabelle Garnier with Isabelle Pantin, “Opening and Closing Reflections: The Miroir de l’âme pécheresse and the Miroir de Jésus-Christ crucifié”; Reinier Leushuis, “Speaking with the Dead: Spirituality, Mourning, and Memory in the Dialogue en forme de vision nocturne and La Navire”; Cynthia Skenazi, “Les Prisons’ Poetics of Conversion”; Jan Miernowski, “Chansons Spirituelles — Songs for a ‘Delightful’ Transformation”; Olivier Millet, “Staging the Spiritual: The Biblical and Non-Biblical Plays”; and Gary Ferguson and Mary B. McKinley, “The Heptaméron: Word, Spirit, World.”

Fernie, Ewan, ed. Redcrosse: Remaking Religious Poetry for Today’s World. London: Bloomsbury, 2013. xix + 204 pp. £16.99. ISBN: 978–1–4411–3899–6. Includes: Ewan Fernie, “Through the Red Cross”; Salley Vickers, “For Real”; Andrew Shanks, “A Desire for the Impossible”; Michael Symmons Roberts, “The Poet’s Tale”; Sarah Apetrei, “Fight the Good Fight?”; John Milbank, “From Romance to Ritual: Redcrosse and Spenser’s Faerie Queene”; and Ewan Fernie, Michael Symmons Roberts, Jo Shapcott, Andrew Shanks, and Andrew Motion, “Redcrosse: A New Celebration of England and St George.”

Flaherty, Kate, Penny Gay, and L. E. Semler, eds. Teaching Shakespeare beyond the Centre: Australasian Perspectives. Palgrave Shakespeare Studies. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2013.



Includes: Kate Flaherty, Penny Gay and L. E. Semler, “Introduction: Learning Locally”; Linzy Brady, “From Domestic Didacticism to Compulsory Examination: School Shakespeare from 1850 to the Present”; Megan Murray-Pepper, “‘The Bogey of the Schoolroom’: Shakespeare, ‘Royal Readers’ and New Zealand Writers”; Darragh Martin, “Supposing a Blackboard to be a Bear: Touring Shakespeare to Australian Teenagers”; Jennifer Clement, “Admitting to Adaptation in the Shakespeare Classroom”; Laurie Johnson, “Unthinking Hamlet: Stage, Page and Critical Thought”; Kate Flaherty, “Habitation and Naming: Teaching Local Shakespeares”; Huw Griffiths, “The Lecture as Theatre: Learning the Boundaries of Scepticism in The Winter’s Tale”; L. E. Semler, “Emergence in Ardenspace: Shakespeare Pedagogy, As You Like It, and Modus Iferandi”; Ginna Brock, “Teaching Shakespeare through Familial Identity: Exploring the Centrality of Home in Romeo and Juliet”; Sarah Golsby-Smith, “‘Let me be that I am’: The Rhetoric of the Teenage Self and Shakespeare in Performance”; Diana Denley, “Operation Shakespeare: Titus in Ten Days”; Penny Gay, “A Shakespeare Brief Immersion Method for Undergraduates”; Anna Kamaralli, “Teaching with Cue Scripts: Making the Most of Fear in the Student Actor”; Mary-Rose McLaren, “‘We know what we are, but not what we may be’: Teaching Shakespeare to Future Teachers”; Camilla Chun-pai Hsieh, “Using Sinicised Adaptations for Shakespeare Pedagogy in Taiwan: The Banquet and Bond”; Christian Griffiths, “Shakespeare Synecdoche: Or, How to Teach Music through Literature (and Vice-Versa)”; Rob Pensalfini, “Shakespeare of the Oppressed”; and Michael Neill, “Afterword.”

Fosalba, Eugenia, and María José Vega, eds. Textos castigados: La censura literaria en el Siglo de Oro. Bern: Peter Lang, 2012. 276 pp. ISBN: 978–3–0343–1245–5. Includes: María José Vega and Eugenia Fosalba, “Introducción: Censura y letras áureas”; Miguel García-Bermejo Giner, “Causas y efectos de la censura en el teatro anterior a Lope de Vega”; Ines Ravasini, “‘Encarecer los amores’: Censuras de la hipérbole sacroprofana en el Cancionero General”; Eugenia Fosalba, “‘Los escondrijos de Venus’: La autocensura como mecanismo clave de la ficción sentimental”; Donatella Gagliardi, “Censuras de lo obsceno: el Ragionamento aretiniano en las ediciones italianas exentas y en la versión castellana de F. Xuárez (1547)”; Rafael M. Pérez García, “La obra de Francisco de Osuna y la censura”; Cesc Esteve, “La censura de la literatura històrica al segle XVI: les traduccions castellanes del De rerum inventoribus de Polidor Virgili”; Ignacio J. García Pinilla, “El humanista ante la historia oficial: la podadera en el De rebus gestis a Francisco Ximenio Cisnerio de Álvar Gómez de Castro”; Luis Gómez Canseco, “Las razones de un censor: Benito Arias Montanoen los Índices de Amberes”; María José Vega, “Los pecados del lector. Delectación morosa y lecturas culpables en la teología moral del siglo XVI”; Linda Bisello, “Le versioni italiane di Las Casas tra proibizioni e temi libertini”; Henry Ettinghausen, “Quevedo ante la censura: la primera Parte de Política de Dios”; and Sonia Boadas, “Las traducciones francesas de El Héroe de Baltasar Gracián y la censura política del siglo XVII.”

Frommel, Sabine, and Juliette Dumas, eds. Bâtir au féminin?: Traditions et stratégies en Europe et dans l’Empire ottoman. With the collaboration of Raphaël Tassin. Itinéraires percorsi 2. Paris: Editions Picard, 2013. 304 pp. €65. ISBN: 978–2–7084–0953–8. Includes: Friedrich Polleross, “Les femmes des Habsbourg dans le mécénat architectural”; EvaBettina Krems, “‘Uxor fulget dignitate mariti’: Female Art Patronage at the Wittelsbach Court”; Marco Folin, “Une duchesse bâtisseuse à la Renaissance: Éléonore d’Aragon à la cour de Ferrare (1473–1493)”; Mercedes Gómez-Ferrer, “Le mécénat féminin à la cour d’Espagne au XVIe siècle: Isabelle du Portugal, Jeanne d’Autriche et le palais royal de Valence”; Maximilian Hartmuth, “The Princess and the Mosque: Ottoman Royal Women’s Architectural Patronage in the Province and the Case of the so-called Zincirli Câmi’ at Serres”; Flaminia Bardati, “Anne de Bretagne bâtisseuse: Identité et mémoire “; Juliette Dumas, “Le patronage architectural à Istanbul: Convergences et divergences de pratiques chez les hommes et les femmes de l’élite (XVIe–XVII siècle)”; Christoph Luitpold Frommel, “Isabella d’Este e Francesco Gonzaga: Sposi e committenti contrastanti”; Kathleen Wilson-Chevalier, “Madeleine de Savoie et Anne de Montmorency: Des batisseurs conjugaux”; Barbara Arciszewska, “The Royal Residence in Wilanow and Gender Construction in Early Modern Poland”; Sabine Frommel, “Deux couples et deux stratégies: Marguerite d’Autriche et Octave Farnèse, Catherine de Médicis et Henri II”; Juliette Dumas, “Conscience dynastique et familiale dans le patronage architectural des princesses ottomanes à l’époque moderne”; Claudia Conforti, “L’architettura legittima il potere: Laura Martinozzi (1639?–1687), duchessa d’Este e duca di Modena (1662–1674)”; Elisabeth Wünsche-Werdehausen, “From Legitimation to Emancipation: The Female Regents of the House of Savoy in Turin”; Dimitri Shvidkovsky, “Catherine II: Une cryptographie architecturale”; Claude Mignot, “Anne d’Autriche et l’abbaye royale du Val-de-Grâce, entre piété et magnificence”; Alberto F. Ambrosio, “L’origine féminine des espaces soufis à Istanbul”; Thierry Verdier, “Donna Olimpia Maldachini, femme mécène au service du pape Innocent X”; Raphaël Tassin, “L’œuvre architectural des chanoinesses de Remiremont: Un chapitre de Dames nobles dans le rôle de commanditaire”; Gian Mario Anselmi and Loredana Chines, “Dona Gracia Mendes fra Bologna e Istanbul”; Nora Şeni, “Femmes philanthropes aux origines du nationalisme turc”; and Elmas Erdoğan and Emine Atalay Seçen, “La fondation des harems et des espaces extérieurs dans le palais ottomans.”

Gallagher, Sean, ed. Secular Renaissance Music: Forms and Functions. A Library of Essays on Renaissance Music. Farnham: Ashgate Publishing Limited, 2013. xxx + 658 pp. $350. ISBN: 978– 0–7546–2946–7. Includes: James Haar, “The Vatican manuscript Urb. Lat. 1411: An Undervalued Source?”; David Fallows, “Embellishment and Urtext in the 15th-Century Song Repertories”; Joshua Rifkin, “Pietrequin Bonnel and Ms. 2794 of the Biblioteca Riccardiana”; David Fallows, “Petrucci’s Canti Volumes: Scope and Repertory”; Stanley Boorman, “Composition — Copying: Performance — Recreation: The Matrix of Stemmatic Problems for Early Music”; Donna G. Cardamone, “The Salon as Marketplace in the 1550s: Patrons and Collectors of Lasso’s Secular Music”; Martin Staehelin, “The Constitution of the Fifteenth-Century German Tenor Lied: Drafting the History

of a Musical Genre”; Honey Meconi, “Ockeghem and the Motet-Chanson in Fifteenth-Century France”; Lawrence F. Bernstein, “Josquin’s Chansons as Generic Paradigms”; William F. Prizer, “The Frottola and the Unwritten Tradition”; James Haar, “The Early Madrigal: A Re-appraisal of Its Sources and Its Character”; Kate van Orden, “Chanson and Air”; Ludwig Finscher, “Lied and Madrigal, 1580–1600”; David Fallows, “‘Trained and immersed in all Musical delights’: Towards a New Picture of Busnoys”; Sean Gallagher, “Seigneur Leon’s Papal Sword: Ferrara, Du Fay, and His Songs of the 1440s”; Blake Wilson, “Heinrich Isaac among the Florentines”; Nino Pirrotta, “Willaert and the Canzone Villanesca”; Massimo Ossi, “Monteverdi, Marenzio, and Battista Guarini’s ‘Cruda Amarilli’”; Tess Knighton, “The a capella Heresy in Spain: An Inquisition into the Performance of the Cancionero Repertory”; Howard Mayer Brown, “Psyche’s Lament: Some Music for the Medici Wedding in 1565”; Jeanice Brooks, “From Minstrel to Courtier: The Royal Musique de Chambre and Courtly Ideals in Sixteenth-Century France”; Anthony Newcomb, “Courtesans, Muses, or Musicians? Professional Women Musicians in Sixteenth-Century Italy”; John Ward, “The Use of Borrowed Material in Sixteenth-Century Instrumental Music”; Keith Polk, “Innovation in Instrumental Music 1450–1510: The Role of German Performers within European Culture”; Warwick Edwards, “Songs without Words by Josquin and His Contemporaries”; Nino Pirrotta, “Ricercare and Variations on O Rosa Bella”; and Martha Feldman, “The Composer as Exegete: Interpretations of Petrarchan Syntax in the Venetian Madrigal.”

Gildenhard, Ingo, and Andrew Zissos, eds. Transformative Change in Western Thought: A History of Metamorphosis from Homer to Hollywood. London: Legenda, 2013. xv + 522 pp. $89.50. ISBN: 978–1–907975–01–1. Includes: Ingo Gildenhard and Andrew Zissos, “General Introduction: Metamorphosis — A Phenomenology”; Ingo Gildenhard and Andrew Zissos, “Introduction to Part 1”; Ingo Gildenhard and Andrew Zissos, “The Transformation of Ovid’s Medea (Metamorphoses VII. 1–424)”; Sonia Macrì, “Lynx-stone and Coral: ‘Liquid Rocks’ between Natural History and Myths of Transformation”; Manuel Baumbach, “Proteus and the Protean Epic: From Homer to Nonnos”; Zoe Jacques, “Arboreal Myths: Dyradic Transformations, Children’s Literature, and Fantastic Trees”; Ingo Gildenhard and Andrew Zissos, “Introduction to Part II”; Robert H. F. Carver, “Of Donkeys and D(a)emons: Metamorphosis and the Literary Imagination from Apuleius to Augustine”; Carlo Caruso, “Adonis as Citrus Tree: Humanist Transformations of an Ancient Myth”; Robert H. F. Carver, “Defacing God’s Work: Metamorphosis and the ‘Mimicall Asse’ in the Age of Shakespeare”; Guido Giglioni, “Phantastica Mutatio: Johann Weyer’s Critique of the Imagination as a Principle of Natural Metamorphosis”; Ingo Gildenhard and Andrew Zissos, “Introduction to Part III”; Francesca Spiegel, “‘Our Mind Is the Ancient Proteus’: Proust, the Poets, and the Sea”; Luke Pitcher, “‘Horror in a Covered Platter’: H. P. Lovecraft and the Transformation of Petronius”; Christopher Lloyd, “Transforming the Experience of War in the Fiction of Marcel Aymé, René Barjavel and Michel Tournier”; Sarah Annes Brown, “The Parabola Paradox: Transformation of Science Fiction”; and Ingo Gildenhard and Andrew Zissos, “Epilogue.”

Gordon, Bruce, and Matthew McLean, eds. Shaping the Bible in the Reformation Books, Scholars, and Their Readers in the Sixteenth Century. Library of the Written Word 20; The Handpress World 14. Leiden: Brill, 2012. xii + 306 pp. $146. ISBN: 978–90–04–22947–1. Includes: Matthew McLean, “Introduction”; Sabrina Corbellini, “Instructing the Soul, Feeding the Spirit and Awakening the Passion: Holy Writ and Lay Readers in Medieval Europe”; August den Hollander, “Illustrations in Early Printed Latin Bibles in the Low Countries (1477–1553)”; Stephen G. Burnett, “The Strange Career of the Biblia Rabbinica among Christian Hebraists, 1517-1620”; Amy Nelson Burnett, “Hermeneutics and Exegesis in the Early Eucharistic Controversy”; Bruce Gordon, “‘Christo testimonium reddunt omnes scripturae”: Theodor Bibliander’s Oration on Isaiah (1532) and Commentary on Nahum (1534)”; Irena Backus, “Moses, Plato and Flavius Josephus. Castellio’s Conceptions of Sacred and Profane in his Latin Versions of the Bible”; Josef Eskhult, “Latin Bible Translations in the Protestant Reformation: Historical Contexts, Philological Justification, and the Impact of Classical Rhetoric on the Conception of Translation Methods”; Justine Walden, “Global Calvinism: The Maps in the English Geneva Bible”; Kenneth Austin, “‘Epitome of the Old Testament, Mirror of God’s Grace, and Complete Anatomy of Man’: Immanuel Tremellius and the Psalms”; Wim François, “Augustine and the Golden Age of Biblical Scholarship in Louvain (1550–1650)”; and Mark W. Elliott, “Looking Backwards: The Protestant Latin Bible in the Eyes of Johannes Piscator and Abraham Calov.”

Granada, Miguel Á., ed. Novas y cometas entre 1572 y 1618: Revolución cosmológica y renovación política y religiosa. Barcelona: Universitat de Barcelona Publicacions i Edicions, 2012. 364 pp. ISBN: 978–84–475–3588–0. Includes: Navarro Brotóns, “Las novedades celestes en España entre 1572 y 1618”; D. Tessicini, “Il dibattito italiano sulla nuova stella del 1572 (Con il testo del ‘Discorso intorno a la stella’ di Giuseppe Valdagno, ms Ambrosiana R 95 sup.)”; I. Pantin, “Le ‘Traicté des comètes’ de Blaise de Vigenère (1577/1578)”; M. Á. Granada, “Entre Alemania y Francia: la nova de 1572 y el futuro de la monarquía francesca. De Thurneisser zum Thurn al anónimo ‘La nouvelle estoile apparue sur tous les climats du monde’”; P. J. Boner, “Kepler’s Vitalistic View of the Heavens: Some Preliminary Remarks”; L. M. Carolino, “Manuel Bocarro Francês, the Comet of 1618, and the Impact of Stoic Cosmology in Portugal”; A. Beltrán Marí, “Galileo, Grassi y el gran cometa de 1618: Las polémicas latentes”; É. Mehl, “Théorie physique et optique des comètes de Kepler à Descartes”; C. Gilly, “Las novas de 1572 y 1604 en los manifiestos rosacruces y en la literatura teosófica y escatológica alemana anterior a la Guerra de los Treinta Años”; and R. S. Westman, “Weighing Extraordinary Phaenomena: Giovanni Battista Riccioli on Novas and Comets.”

Harloe, Katherine, and Neville Morley, eds. Thucydides and the Modern World: Reception, Reinterpretation and Influence from the Renaissance to the Present. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2012. ix + 256 pp. $99. ISBN: 978–1–107–01920–1.

Includes: Katherine Harloe and Neville Morley, “Introduction: The Modern Reception of Thucydides”; Kinch Hoekstra, “Thucydides and the Bellicose Beginnings of Early Modern Political Theory”; Nadia Urbinati, “Thucydides the Thermidorian: Democracy on Trial in the Making of Modern Liberalism”; Johannes Süßmann, “Historicizing the Classics: How NineteenthCentury German Historiography Changed the Perspective on Historical Tradition”; Elizabeth Potter, “The Education Offered by Athens: Thucydides and the Stirrings of Democracy in Britain”; Neville Morley, “Thucydides, History and Historicism in Wilhelm Roscher”; Jennifer Roberts, “Mourning and Democracy: The Periclean Epitaphios and its Afterlife”; Emily Greenwood, “The Greek Thucydides: Venizelos’ Translation of Thucydides”; Steven Forde, “Thucydides and ‘Realism’ among the Classics of International Relations”; Richard Ned Lebow, “International Relations and Thucydides”; and Geoffrey Hawthorn, “Receiving Thucydides Politically.”

Hobgood, Allison P., and David Houston Wood, eds. Recovering Disability in Early Modern England. Columbus: Ohio State University Press, 2013. viii + 224 pp. $52.95. ISBN: 978–0–8142– 1215–8. Includes: Allison P. Hobgood and David Houston Wood, “Introduction: Ethical Staring: Disabling the English Renaissance”; Sara van den Berg, “Dwarf Aesthetics in Spenser’s Faerie Queene and the Early Modern Court”; Emily Bowles, “Maternal Culpability in Fetal Defects: Aphra Behn’s Satiric Interrogations of Medical Models”; David M. Turner, “Disability Humor and the Meanings of Impairment in Early Modern England”; Lindsey Row-Heyveld, “Antic Dispositions: Mental and Intellectual Disabilities in Early Modern Revenge Tragedy”; Rachel E. Hill, “Disabling Allegories in Edmund Spenser’s Faerie Queene”; Simone Chess, “Performing Blindness: Representing Disability in Early Modern Popular Performance and Print”; Lauren Coker, “‘There is no suff’ring due’: Metatheatricality and Disability Drag in Volpone”; Marcela Kostihová, “Richard Recast: Renaissance Disability in a Postcommunist Culture”; Mardy Philippian, Jr., “The Book of Common Prayer, Theory of Mind, and Autism in Early Modern England”; Nancy J. Hirschmann, “Freedom and (Dis)Ability in Early Modern Political Thoughts”; and Allison P. Hobgood and David Houston Wood, “Coda: Shakespearean Disability Pedagogy.”

Hollywood, Amy, and Patricia Z. Beckman, eds. The Cambridge Companion to Christian Mysticism. Cambridge Companions to Religion. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2012. xii + 390 pp. $99. ISBN: 978–0–521–68227–5. Includes: Amy Hollywood and Patricia Z. Beckman, “Introduction”; Douglas Burton-Christie, “Early Monasticism”; Amy Hollywood, “Song, Experience, and the Book in Benedictine Monasticism”; Walter Simons, “New Religious Movements in Medieval Western Europe”; Edward Howells, “Early Modern Reformations”; Andrew Louth, “Apophatic and Cataphatic Theology”; E. Ann Matter, “Lectio divina”; Thomas Bestul, “Meditatio/Meditation”; Rachel Fulton Brown, “Oratio/Prayer”; Veerle Fraeters, “Visio/vision”; Dyan Elliott, “Raptus/Rapture”;

Bernard McGinn, “Unio mystica/Mystical Union”; Charlotte Radler, “Actio et contemplatio/Action and Contemplation”; Barbara Newman, “Latin and the Vernaculars”; Sara S. Poor, “Transmission”; Charles M. Stang, “Writing”; Patricia Dailey, “The Body and Its Senses”; Jeffrey Hamburger, “Mysticism and Visuality”; Fiona Somerset. “Emotions”; Mary Frohlich, “Authority”; Alison Weber, “Gender”; Constance Furey, “Sexuality”; and Patricia Dailey, “Time and Memory.”

Horstmanshoff, Manfred, Helen King, and Claus Zittel, eds. Blood, Sweat, and Tears: The Changing Concepts of Physiology from Antiquity into Early Modern Europe. Intersections: Interdisciplinary Studies in Early Modern Culture 25. Leiden: Brill, 2012. xxvi + 772 pp. $297. ISBN: 978–90–04–22918–1. Includes: Helen King, “Introduction”; Vivian Nutton, “Physiologia from Galen to Jacob Bording”; Liba Taub, “Physiological Analogies and Metaphors in Explanations of the Earth and the Cosmos”; Elizabeth Craik, “The Reception of the Hippocratic Treatise On Glands”; Fabio Tutrone, “Between Atoms and Humours: Lucretius’ Didactic Poetry as a Model of Integrated and Bifocal Physiology”; Michael R. McVaugh, “Losing Ground: The Disappearance of Attraction from the Kidneys”; Sergius Kodera, “The Art of the Distillation of ‘Spirits’ as a Technological Model for Human Physiology: The Cases of Marsilio Ficino, Joseph Duchesne and Francis Bacon”; Sabine Kalff, “The Body Is a Battlefield: Conflict and Control in Seventeenth-Century Physiology and Political Thought”; Rina Knoeff, “Herman Boerhaave’s Neurology and the Unchanging Nature of Physiology”; Tamás Demeter, “The Anatomy and Physiology of Mind: David Hume’s Vitalistic Account”; Daniel Schäfer, “More than a Fading Flame: The Physiology of Old Age between Speculative Analogy and Experimental Method”; Tomas Macsotay, “Suffering Bodies, Sensible Artists: Vitalist Medicine and the Visualising of Corporeal Life in Diderot”; Hans L. Haak, “Blood, Clotting and the Four Humours”; Barbara Baert, Liesbet Kusters, and Emma Sidgwick, “An Issue of Blood: The Healing of the Woman with the Haemorrhage (Mark 5.24b34; Luke 8.42b-48; Matthew 9.19-22) in Early Medieval Visual Culture”; Rainer Brömer, “The Nature of the Soul and the Passage of Blood through the Lungs: Galen, Ibn al-Nafis, Servetus, İtaki, ‘Aṭṭār’”; Karine van ’t Land, “Sperm and Blood, Form and Food: Late Medieval Medical Notions of Male and Female in the Embryology of Membra”; Jacomien Prins, “The Music of the Pulse in Marsilio Ficino’s Timaeus Commentary”; Catrien Santing, “‘For the Life of a Creature is in the Blood’ (Leviticus 17:11): Some Considerations on Blood as the Source of Life in SixteenthCentury Religion and Medicine and their Interconnections”; Barbara Orland, “White Blood and Red Milk: Analogical Reasoning in Medical Practice and Experimental Physiology (1560–1730)”; Valeria Gavrylenko, “The ‘Body without Skin’ in the Homeric Poems”; Michael Stolberg, “Sweat: Learned Concepts and Popular Perceptions, 1500–1800”; Mieneke M. G. te Hennepe, “Of the Fisherman’s Net and Skin Pores: Reframing Conceptions of the Skin in Medicine 1572–1714”; Véronique Boudon-Millot, “Vision and Vision Disorders: Galen’s Physiology of Sight”; Katrien Vanagt, “Early Modern Medical Thinking on Vision and the Camera Obscura: V. F. Plempius’ Ophthalmographia”; Frank W. Stahnisch, “The Tertium Comparationis of the Elementa Physiologiae: Johann Gottfried von Herder’s Conception of ‘Tears’ as Mediators between the Sublime and the Actual Bodily Physiology”; Julius Rocca, “From Doubt to Certainty: Aspects of

the Conceptualisation and Interpretation of Galen’s Natural Pneuma”; Marlen Bidwell-Steiner, “Metabolisms of the Soul: The Physiology of Bernardino Telesio in Oliva Sabuco’s Nueva Filosofía de la Naturaleza del Hombre (1587)”; Marion A. Wells, “‘Full of Rapture’: Maternal Vocality and Melancholy in Webster’s Duchess of Malfi”; and Diana Stanciu, “The Sleeping Musician: Aristotle’s Vegetative Soul and Ralph Cudworth’s Plastic Nature.”

Jones-Davies, Marie-Thérèse, and Florence Malhomme, eds. Certitude et incertitude à la Renaissance. Turnhout: Brepols, 2013. 196 pp. €60. ISBN: 978–2–503–54251–5. Includes: Annarita Angelini, “Préface: Certitude et pensée moderne”; Annarita Angelini, “Un savoir-opérer sujet à la règle. Certitude et incertitude dans la théorie de l’architecture de Brunelleschi-Alberti”; Rossella Lupacchini, “Les relations d’incertitude de Heisenberg à travers les yeux de Léonard”; Myriam Marrache-Gouraud, “Construire la certitude dans le discours scientifique”; Bruno Méniel, “La preuve artificielle, entre rhétorique et droit, de Ramus à Althusius”; Jean Lacroix, “L’histoire, calcul des probabilités: de la rationalité du ‘prince’”; André Tournon, “Se prononcer dans l’incertitude: ‘Je ne serais pas si hardi à parler, s’il m’appartenait d’en être cru’”; Bruno Roger-Vasselin, “Certain, un certain, de certain, de certains. . .: Les emplois de certain, incertain et leurs dérivés dans les Essais, ou incertitude du discours et discours de l’incertitude chez Montaigne”; Stéphan Geonget, “Du couple magister-discipulus au couple Salomon-Marcoul: de la certitude pour l’autre à la certitude pour soi”; Ton Hoenselaars, “Of Power and Subjectivity: Sites of Uncertainty in English Renaissance Drama, and the Case of Sir Thomas More”; Eloisa Paganelli, “Modes of Certitude and Incertitude in Shakespearean Tragic Heroes”; and Marie-Madeleine Martinet, “Espaces de l’incertitude.”

Jordaens und die Antike. Exh. Cat. Museumslandschaft, Kassel 1 March–16 June 2013. Munich: Hirmer Verlag, 2012. 316 pp. €45. ISBN: 978–3–7774–2022–6. Includes: Justus Lange, Irene Schaudies, and Joost Vander Auwera, “Einführung: Jacob Jordaens oder Jacques Jordaens (1593–1678): Der Mythos des Malers und der Malers des Mythos”; Irene Schaudies, “Wenig Latein, noch weniger Griechisch: Jordaens und die humanistiche Tradition”; Nico van Hout, “Jordaens oder kein Jordaens? Über den Gebrauch von Studienblättern im 17. Jahrundert”; Irene Schaudies, “Vom Umgang mit der Antike: Jordaens als Autodidakt”; Ulrich Heinin, “Psyche — Satyrn — Philosophen: Jordaens und die Weisheit der Alten”; Joost Vander Auwera, “Die Fülle des Friedens: Jordaens’ Allegorien der Fruchtbarkeit”; Irene Schaudies, “Monumentale Kabinettstücke”; Koenraad Brosens, “Belesenheit und Originalität: Jordaens’ Wandteppichserien mit Themen der klassischen Antike”; Irene Schaudies, “Kommerzialität und Vervollkommnung: Die späteren Zeichnungen”; and Justus Lange, “Jordaens’ antike Sujets im Kontext historischer Sammlungen.”

Judd, Cristle Collins, ed. Musical Theory in the Renaissance. A Library of Essays on Renaissance Music. Farnham: Ashgate Publishing Limited, 2013. xxx + 604 pp. $350. ISBN: 978–1–4094–

2297–6. Includes: Margaret Bent, “Resfacta and Cantare Super Librum”; Bonnie J. Blackburn, “On Compositional Process in the Fiffteenth Century”; Ruth I. DeFord, “On Diminution and Proportion in Fifteenth-Century Music Theory”; Harold Powers, “Is Mode Real? Pietro Aron, the Octenary System, and Polyphony”; Cristle Collins Judd, “Renaissance Modal Theory: Theoretical, Compositional, and Editorial Perspectives”; Ronald Woodley, “Renaissance Music Theory as Literature: On Reading the Proportionale Musices of Iohannes Tinctoris”; Claude V. Palisca, “Aristoxenus Redeemed in the Renaissance”; Gary Tomlinson, “Modes and Planetary Song: The Musical Alliance of Ethics and Cosmology”; Sarah Fuller, “Defending the Dodecachordon: Ideological Currents in Glarean’s Modal Theory”; Inga Mai Groote, “Heinrich Glarean Reading and Editing Boethius”; Paolo da Col, “The Tradition and Science: The Istitutioni harmoniche of Gioseffo Zarlino”; Maria R. Maniates, “Introduction”; Dinko Fabris, “Lute Tablature Instructions in Italy: A Survey of the Regole from 1507 to 1759”; Klaus Wolfgang Niemöller, “Deutsche Musiktheorie im 16.Jahrundert: Geistes- und institutionsgeschichtliche Grundlagen”; Jessie Ann Owens, “You Can Tell a Book by Its Cover: Reflections on Format in English Music ‘Theory’”; Philippe Vendrix, “La diffusion de textes théoriques français à la renaissance”; Tom R. Ward, “Music and music theory in the universities of Central Europe during the 15th century”; and David R.M, “The Dissemination and Use of European Music Books in Early Modern Asia.”

Julian, Erin, and Helen Ostovich, eds. The Alchemist: A Critical Reader. Arden Early Modern Drama Guides. London: Bloomsbury Arden Shakespeare, 2013. xviii + 254 pp. $29.95. ISBN: 978–1–78093–829–5. Includes: Erin Julian and Helen Ostovich, “Introduction”; David Bevington, “The Critical Backstory”; Elizabeth Schafer and Emma Cox, “The Alchemist on the Stage: Performance, Collaboration and Deviation”; Matthew Steggle, “The State of the Art”; Mathew Martin, “New Directions: Space, Plague and Satire in Ben Jonson’s The Alchemist”; Ian Mcadam and Julie Sanders, “New Directions: Staging Gender”; Bruce Boehrer, “New Directions: The Alchemist and the Lower Bodily Stratum”; Mark Houlahan, “New Directions: Waiting for the End? Alchemy and Apocalypse in The Alchemist”; and Erin Julian and Helen Ostovich, “Pedagogical Strategies and Web Resources.”

Karim-Cooper, Farah, and Tiffany Stern, eds. Shakespeare’s Theatre and the Effects of Performance. Arden Shakespeare Library. London: Bloomsbury Arden Shakespeare, 2012. xix + 296 pp. $85. ISBN: 978–1–40814–692–7. Includes: Tiffany Stern, “‘This Wide and Universal Theatre’: The Theatre as Prop in Shakespeare’s Metadrama”; Gwilym Jones, “Storm Effects in Shakespeare”; Nathalie Rivere de Carles, “Performing Materiality: Curtains on the Early Modern Stage”; Lucy Munro, “‘They eat each other’s arms’: Stage Blood and Body Parts”; Andrea Stevens, “Cosmetic Transformations”; Bridget Escolme, “Costume, Disguise and Self-Display”; Paul Menzer, “Character Acting”; Bruce

R. Smith, “Within, Without, Withinwards: The Circulation of Sound in Shakespeare’s Theatre”; Holly Dugan, “‘As Dirty as Smithfields and as Stinking Every Whit’: The Smell of Hope Theatre”; Farah Karim-Cooper, “Touch and Taste in Shakespeare’s Theatres”; and Evelyn Tribble, “‘Sight and Spectacle’.”

Kewes, Paulina, Ian W. Archer, and Felicity Heal, eds. The Oxford Handbook of Holinshed’s Chronicles. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013. xxxvii + 772 pp. $150. ISBN: 978–0–19– 956575–7. Includes: Felicity Heal And Henry Summerson, “The Genesis of the Two Editions”; David Scott Kastan and Aaron T. Pratt, “Printers, Publishers, and the Chronicles as Artefact”; Cyndia Susan Clegg, “Censorship”; Henry Summerson, “Sources: 1577”; Henry Summerson, “Sources: 1587”; Glyn Parry, “Harrison’s ‘Chronology’ and Descriptions of Britain”; James A. Knapp, “Illustrations in the 1577 Edition”; Alexandra Gillespie and Oliver Harris. “Holinshed and the Native Chronicle Tradition”; Laura Ashe, “Holinshed and Mythical History”; Harriet Archer, “Holinshed and the Middle Ages”; James Carley, “Leland and Other Precursors”; Scott Lucas, “Holinshed and Hall”; Susannah Monta and Thomas S. Freeman, “Holinshed and Foxe”; Wyman Herendeen, “Later Historians and Holinshed”; Daniel Woolf, “The Wider World of Chronicling”; Tricia McElroy, “Genres”; Jennifer Richards, “Rhetoric”; Judith Mossman, “Holinshed and the Classics”; Elizabeth Goldring and Jayne Elisabeth Archer, “Shows and Pageants”; Matthew Woodcock, “Narrative Voice and Influencing the Reader”; Felicity Heal, “Readership and Reception”; John Watts, “Monarchy”; Ian W. Archer, “Social Order and Disorder”; Peter Marshall, “Religious Ideology”; Alexandra Walsham, “Providentialism”; Paul E. J. Hammer, “War”; Steven Gunn, “The International Context”; Susan Doran, “Tudor Kings and Queens”; Paulina Kewes, “History Plays and the Royal Succession”; Igor Djordjevic, “Shakespeare and Medieval History”; Richard Dutton, “Shakespeare and British History”; Richard A. McCabe, “Spenser and Holinshed”; Gillian Wright, “Daniel and Holinshed”; Bart van Es, “Later Appropriations”; Philip Schwyzer, “Archipelagic History”; Alfred Hiatt, “Mapping England and Wales”; Ralph Houlbrooke, “England”; Roger Mason, “Scotland”; Colm Lennon, “Ireland”; Ralph Griffiths, “Wales”; Tim Smith-Laing, “Appendix A: Contents of the two Editions of the Chronicles by Signature”; and Henry Summerson, “Appendix B: Raphael Holinshed: New Light on a Shadowy Life.”

Kirwan, Richard, ed. Scholarly Self-Fashioning and Community in the Early Modern University. Farnham: Ashgate Publishing Limited, 2013. ix + 220 pp. ISBN: 978–1–4094–3797–0. Includes: Richard Kirwan, “Introduction: Scholarly Self-Fashioning and the Cultural History of Universities”; Jonathan Davies, “The Ideal Student: Manuals of Student Behaviour in Early Modern Italy”; Kenneth Austin, “Academic Exchanges: Letters, the Reformation and Scholarly Self-Fashioning”; Ingo Trüter, “Johannes Eck (1486-1543): Academic Career and Self-Fashioning around 1500”; Richard Kirwan, “From Individual to Archetype: Occasional Texts and the Performance of Scholarly Identity in Early Modern Germany”; Marian Füssel, “A Struggle for Nobility: ‘Nobilitas literaria’ as Academic Self-Fashioning in Early Modern Germany”; Andreas

Corcoran, “The Social Metaphysics of Professors: Divine Providence, Academic Charisma and Witchcraft”; Gráinne McLaughlin, “The Idolater John Owen? Linguistic Hegemony in Cromwell’s Oxford”; and Jason Harris, “Irish Student Identity at the University of Paris: A Case Study.”

Klingelhöfer, Eric C., ed. A Glorious Empire: Archaeology and the Tudor-Stuart Atlantic World: Essays in Honor of Ivor Noël Hume. Oxford: Oxbow Books, 2013. xxiii + 194 pp. $80. ISBN: 978– 1–84217–510–1. Includes: Nicholas M. Luccketti, “Copper Carrieth Ye Price Of All, or how Thomas Harriot May Have Saved Jamestown”; Peter V. Addyman, “Sir Arthur Ingram’s Ring”; Beverly Straube, “‘Like Daffodils and Oak Trees’: An Examination of 17th-Century Earthenware Costrels from Jamestown, Virginia”; William Kelso, “Slated for History: A Study in Tudor-Stuart Historical Archaeology at Jamestown, Virginia”; James A. Tuck and Barry C. Gaulton, “Lord Baltimore’s Mansion: The Evolution of a 17th-Century Manor”; Eric Klingelhofer, “The Enigmatic Structure ‘D’ of Martin’s Hundred Site ‘A’ (Harwood’s Plantation)”; Edward A. Chappell, “Architecture at Mathews Manor”; Brian Lacey, “The Archaeology of the Plantations in Ulster: The Past 30 years”; Jacqueline Pearce, “How Does your Garden Grow? Ceramic Watering Pots from Tudor and Stuart London”; Ian Blair and Bruce Watson, with Jacqueline Pearce, “The Great Fire of London: Ivor Noël Hume’s Investigation of the 17th-Century Material Culture of the Metropolis”; Martin Biddle, drawings by Nicholas Griffiths, “Oenology and the English: Glass Wine Bottles 1650–1700”; David A. Higgins, “Something Special to Smoke: The Use of Moulded Decoration on 17th-century Clay Tobacco Pipes”; Robert Hunter, “17th-Century North Devon Slipware and the ‘Keep Me’ Factor”; Carter L. Hudgins, “The ‘Necessary Calls of Humanity and Decency’: The Archaeology of Robert ‘King’ Carter and the Material Life of Virginia, 1680– 1740”; and David Gaimster and Trip Kahn, “‘Fireballs’ and ‘Stink-pots’: A Previously Unrecognised Stoneware Product from Late Colonial America.”

Leuschner, Eckhard, and Thomas Wünsch, eds. Das Bild des Feindes: Konstruktion von Antagonismen und Kulturtransfer im Zeitalter der Türkenkriege: Ostmitteleuropa, Italien und Osmanisches Reich. Berlin: Gebr. Mann Verlag, 2013. 512 pp. €79. ISBN: 978–3–7861–2684–3. Includes: Elisabeth Kieven, “Vorwort”; Thomas Wünsch und Eckhard Leuschner, “Einführung”; Martin Wrede, “Die ausgezeichnete Nation. Identitätsstiftung im Reich Leopolds I. in Zeiten von Türkenkrieg und Türkenseig, 1663–1699”; Paul Srodecki, “‘Contre les ennemis de la foy de Dieu’: Der Kreuzzug von Nikopolis und das abendländische Türkenbild um 1400”; Nenad Moačanin, “Militärgrenze und ‘Nationalscharakter’ der Kroaten im 17. und 18. Jarhundert”; Ulrike Ilg, “Bebilderte Reiseberichte aus dem Osmanischen Reich in deutscher Sprache (16. bis 17. Jarhundert”; Alois Brunner, “In sicherem Abstand: Kaiser Leopold I. auf der Flucht vor den Türken und Passau als Interimshauptstadt des Heiligen Römischen Reiches”; Martin Mádl, “Images of Turks in the Baroque Ceiling Decorations of the Czech Lands and Their Central European Context”; Eckhard Leuschner, “Die Mongolen in Schlesien: Ein mittelalterlicher Konflikt und seine spätbarocke Inszenierung in Wahlstatt/Legnickie Pole”; Liliya Berezhnaya,

“Fremde, Feinde, Freunde. Ukrainische Ikonographie zwischen Ost und West im Zeitalter der türkischen Gefahr”; Antoni Mironiwicz, “Ours or Others: Orthodox Populations in the Multifaith and Multicultural Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth from the Sixteenth to the Eighteenth Century”; Endre Sashalmi, “Some Remarks on Russian Polonophobia: Poles and Lithuanians in Muscovite Sources from the Livonian War to the Mid-Seventeenth Century”; Urszula Pawluczuk, “The Religious Situation in Grodno in the Seventeenth Century”; Ferdinand Opll, “Wien und die türkische Bedrohung (16.–18. Jahrhundert): Überlengungen und Beobachtungen zu Stadtentwicklung und Identität”; Thomas Wünsch, “Russische Selbstfindung in der Fremdbeschreibung des Osmanischen Reichs am Ausgang des 17. Jarhunderts: Die ‘Skythische Geschichte’ des Andrej Lyzlov”; Suraiya Faroqhi, “Im Angeischt des Feindes? Die osmanische Elite und Venedig: ein Überblick über die Forschungslandschaft”; Mustafa Soykut, “L’immagine del Turco fra la Santa Sede, Venezia e l’Impero Ottomano nell’età moderna”; Klaus Kreiser, “Die osmanische Stadt in Südosteuropa als sozialer Raum für Christen und Muslime”; Zsuzsa Barbarics-Hermanik, “Medien und Protagonisten im Kulturaustausch zwischen der Habsburgermonarchie und dem Osmanischen Reich”; Markus Koller, “Verfolgungen von Häretikern im Osmanischen Reich: der Sultan als Verteidiger des sunnitischen Islam (15.–16. Jahrhundert)”; Tomasz Ciesielski, “The Eastern Question in the 1730s: The Ottoman Empire and the ‘Real Enemy’ (Russia), the ‘Perceived Enemy’ (Austria), and the ‘Unreliable Friend’ (France)”; Turgut Saner, “Foreign Styles as ‘Friendly Forms’ in Late Ottoman Art”; Eckhard Leuschner, “Ungleiche Antagonismen: Raffaels Leo und Attila als Konflikt(lösungs)schema der Frühen Neuzeit”; Marina Dmitrieva, “Türkenmummereien auf Festen und Turnieren im östlichen Europa im 16. und 17. Jarhundert”; Ryszard Knapiński, “Türkenkriege und religiöse Ikonographie in europäischen Graphiken des 16. des 18. Jarhunderts”; Ulrich Heinen, “Antwerpen am Euphrat verteidigen: Rubens malt für Europa. Zur Viefalt des frühneuzeitlichen Orientalismus”; Hanna Osiecka-Samsonowicz, “Cerimonie romane in onore dei Vasa di Polonia durante il regno di Ladislao IV (1632–1648)”; Chrstina Strunck, “Libertins in Verkleidung: Die Pariser Précieuses, Maria Mancini und die römische Orientfaszination des Seicento”; and Cristina Ruggero, “‘Venimus, Vidimus et Deus Vicit’: Die Erfolge der Lega Santa auf einem Relief von Pierre-Etienne Monnot für die Odescalchi.”

Li, Wenchao, and Wilhelm Schmidt-Biggemann, eds. 300 Jahre Essais de Théodicée: Rezeption und Transformation. Studia Leibnitiana: Supplementa 36. Stuttgart: Franz Steiner Verlag, 2013. 476 pp. €72. ISBN: 978–3–515–10310–7. Includes: Wenchao Li and Wilhelm Schmidt-Biggemann, “Einführung”; Heinrich Schepers, “Der rationale Kern der Theodizee”; Stefan Lorenz, “Schwierigkeiten mit dem Optimismus: Einige Hinweise zur Rezeption des Theodizeegedankens im deutschen 18. Jahrhundert. Mit einem Anhang zu heterodoxen Konsequenzen des metaphysischen Optimismus: Anonymi Dubia circa existentiam Dei orta”; Brigitte Saouma, “La Controverse entre G. W. Leibniz et P. Bayle sur le Double Principe de Manichéisme”; Luca Basso, “‘Politische Theodizee’: Leibniz’ Kontroverse mit Pufendorf”; Hanns-Peter Neumann, “Israel Gottlieb Canz’ gnadentheologische Hermeneutik und Leibniz’ Discours de la conformité de la foi avec la raison”; Ursula Goldenbaum, “Moses Mendelssohns Sache Gottes: eine jüdische Théodicée? Eine späte Kritik an Mendelssohns

Herausgeber Leo Strauss”; Juan A. Nicolás, “Die rationalistische Reduktion des physischen Übels bei Leibniz”; Martin A. Völker, “Joachim Böldicke − Theodizee und Narrativität”; Eugenio Spedicato, “Theodizeegedanke und Desavouierung der Zufälligkeit: mit besonderem Bezug auf Jean Paul”; Uwe Steiner, “Ästhetische Theodizee: Überlegungen zum Problem der Darstellung in der Theodizee”; Hubertus Busche, “Kants Kritik der Theodizee – Eine Metakritik”; Roberto Celada Ballanti, “Job au Siècle des Lumières − Voltaire et la Crise de la Théodicée”; Christian Leduc, “Maupertuis et le système leibnizien des Essais de Théodicée”; François Duchesneau, “Charles Bonnet et l’immortalité des vivants selon les Essais de Théodicée”; Arnaud Pelletier, “Physiologie de la Théodicée − Les Essais de Théodicée dans le débat sur l’origine de l’âme et la génération des corps, à l’occasion des Anonymi Dilucidationes (1738–1751)”; Kurt Appel, “Von der ‘doctrinalen’ zur ‘authentischen’ Theodizee: Ausgänge aus der Theodizee von Leibniz eröffnet von Hegels spekulativer Gottesmystik in der Phänomenologie des Geistes”; Jaime De Salas, “Leibniz and William James’s Philosophic Optimism”; Wenchao Li, “Leibniz als “halber Christ”: Ludwig Feuerbachs Kritik der Theodizee”; Walter Sparn, “Die Leibniz’sche Theodizee in der protestantischen Theologie des 20. Jahrhunderts”; and Volker Gerhardt, “Theodizee nach Auschwitz: Versuch über die Wahrung des menschlichen Lebenssinns.”

Lines, David A., and Sabrina Ebbersmeyer, eds. Rethinking Virtue, Reforming Society: New Directions in Renaissance Ethics, c. 1350–1650. Cursor Mundi 3. Turnhout: Brepols, 2013. ix + 352 pp. €80. ISBN: 978–2–503–52524–2. Includes: David A. Lines, “Introduction”; David A. Lines and Jill Kraye, “Sources for Ethics in the Renaissance: The Expanding Canon”; David A. Lines, “From Schools to Courts: Renaissance Ethics in Context”; Risto Saarinen, “Renaissance Ethics and the European Reformations”; Eckhard Kessler, “The Method of Moral Philosophy in Renaissance Humanism”; Luca Bianchi, “Renaissance Readings of the Nicomachean Ethics”; Ann Moss, “Morals Stored and Ready for Use”; Peter Mack, “Informal Ethics in the Renaissance”; Alison K. Frazier, “Biography as a Genre of Moral Philosophy”; Antonino Poppi, “Happiness”; Sabrina Ebbersmeyer, “Passions for This Life”; Ullrich Langer, “Virtue of the Prince, Virtue of the Subject”; and Sabrina Ebbersmeyer, “Epilogue: After Renaissance Ethics.”

Lochman, Daniel T., Maritere López, and Lorna Hutson, eds. Discourses and Representations of Friendship in Early Modern Europe, 1500–1700. Farnham: Ashgate Publishing Limited, 2011. xiv + 276 pp. $114.95. ISBN: 978–0–7546–6903–6. Includes: Daniel T. Lochman and Maritere López, “Introduction: The Emergence of Discourses: Early Modern Friendship”; Constance M. Furey, “Bound by Likeness: Vives and Erasmus on Marriage and Friendship”; Hannah Chapelle Wojciehowski, “Triangulating Humanist Friendship: More, Giles, Erasmus and the Making of the Utopia”; Daniel T. Lochman, “Friendship’s Passion: Love-Fellowship in Sidney’s New Arcadia”; Donald Gilbert-Santamaría, “Friendship in the Margins: Guzmán de Alfarache’s ‘other self’: The Limits of Friendship in Spanish Picaresque Fiction”; Maritere López, “The Courtesan’s Gift: Reciprocity and Friendship in the Letters of

Camilla Pisana and Tullia D’Aragona”; Allison Johnson, “The ‘Single Lyfe’ of Isabella Whitney: Love, Friendship and the Single Woman Writer”; Penelope Anderson, “‘Friendship Multiplyed’: Royalist and Republican Friendship in Katherine Philips’s Coterie”; Sheila T. Cavanagh, “‘My foule, faulce brest’: Friendship and Betrayal in Lady Mary Wroth’s Urania”; Marc D. Schachter, “The Friendship of the Wicked in Novella 12 of Marguerite de Navarre’s Heptaméron”; Wendy Olmstead, “‘To plainness is honour bound’: Deceptive Friendship in King Lear”; Christopher Marlow, “Politics and Friendship in William Cartwright’s The Lady-Errant”; Gregory Chaplin, “Milton against Servitude: Classical Friendship, Tyranny, and the Law of Nature”; Thomas Heilke, “From Civic Friendship to Communities of Believers: Anabaptist Challenges to Lutheran and Calvinist Discourses”; and Lorna Hutson, “Afterword.”

Logan, Robert A., ed. The Jew of Malta: A Critical Reader. Arden Early Modern Drama Guides. London: Bloomsbury Arden Shakespeare, 2013. xxxiv + 254 pp. $29.95. ISBN: 978–1–4411– 1079–4. Includes: Bruce E. Brandt, “The Critical Backstory”; Sara Munson Deats, “The Performance History”; Andrew Duxfield, “The State of the Art: Current Critical Research”; Roslyn Knutson , “New Directions: The Jew of Malta in Repertory”; Ian McAdam , “New Directions: The Jew of Malta and The Merchant of Venice: A Reconsideration of Influence”; Kirk Melnikoff , “New Directions: The Jew of Malta as Print Commodity in 1594”; M. L. Stapleton, “New Directions: The Nose Plays: Ovid in The Jew of Malta”; and Sarah K. Scott, “A Survey of Resources.”

Lymberopoulou, Angeliki, and Rembrandt Duits, eds. Byzantine Art and Renaissance Europe. Farnham: Ashgate Publishing Limited, 2013. xxiv + 196 pp. $99.95. ISBN: 978–1–4094–2038–5. Includes: Angeliki Lymberopoulou and Rembrandt Duits, “Introduction”; Lyn Rodley, “The Byzantine Context”; Hans Bloemsma, “Byzantine Art and Early Italian Painting”; Angeliki Lymberopoulou, “Regional Byzantine Monumental Art from Venetian Crete”; Diana Newall, “Candia and Post-Byzantine Icons in Late Fifteenth-century Europe”; Kim Woods, “Byzantine Icons in the Netherlands, Bohemia and Spain during the Fourteenth and Fifteenth Centuries”; and Rembrandt Duits, “Byzantine Icons in the Medici Collection.”

Mac Carthy, Ita, ed. Renaissance Keywords. London: Legenda, 2012. xv + 142 pp. $89.50. ISBN: 978–1–907975–29–5. Includes: Richard Scholar, “Introduction”; Guido Giglioni, “Sense”; Ben Thomas, “Disegno”; Ann Moss, “Allegory”; Ita Mac Carthy, “Grace”; Emily Butterworth and Rowan Tomlinson, “Scandal”; Timothy Chesters, “Discretion”; and Patricia Seed, “Modern.”

Manning, Gideon, ed. Matter and Form in Early Modern Science and Philosophy. History of

Science and Medicine 28; Scientific and Learned Cultures and Their Institutions 6. Leiden: Brill, 2012. x + 248 pp. $144. ISBN: 978–90–04–21870–3. Includes: Gideon Manning, “Three Biased Reminders about Hylomorphism in Early Modern Science and Philosophy”; Michael Edwards, “Body, Soul and Anatomy in Late Aristotelian Psychology”; Hiro Hirai, “Living Atoms, Hylomorphism and Spontaneous Generation in Daniel Sennert”; William R. Newman, “Elective Affinity before Geoffroy: Daniel Sennert’s Atomistic Explanation of Vinous and Acetous Fermentation”; Tad Schmaltz, “Substantial Forms as Causes: From Suarez to Descartes”; Gary Hatfield, “Mechanizing the Sensitive Soul”; Roger Ariew, “Descartes and His Critics on Matter and Form, Atomism and Individuation”; Justin Smith, “Spirit Is a Stomach: The Iatrochemical Roots of Leibniz’s Theory of Corporeal Substance”; and Daniel Garber, “Leibnizian Hylomorphism.”

McCall, Timothy, Sean E. Roberts, and Giancarlo Fiorenza, eds. Visual Cultures of Secrecy in Early Modern Europe. Early Modern Studies 11. Kirksville: Truman State University Press, 2013. x + 238 pp. $49.95. ISBN: 978–1–61248–092–3. Includes: Timothy McCall and Sean Roberts, “Introduction: Revealing Early Modern Secrecy”; Patricia Simons, “The Visual Dynamics of (Un)veiling in Early Modern Culture”; William Eamon, “On the Skins of Goats and Sheep: (Un)masking the Secrets of Nature in Early Modern Popular Culture”; Timothy McCall, “Secrecy and the Production of Seignorial Space: The Coretto of Torrechiara”; Maria Ruvoldt, “Michelangelo’s Open Secrets”; Giancarlo Fiorenza, “Hebrew, Hieroglyphs, and the Secrets of Divine Wisdom in Ludovico Mazzolino’s Devotional Paintings”; Henry Dietrich Fernández, “A Secret Space for a Secret Keeper: Cardinal Bibbiena at the Vatican Palace”; Allie Terry-Fritsch, “Networks of Urban Secrecy: Tamburi, Anonymous Denunciations, and the Production of Gaze in Fifteenth-Century Florence”; Sean Roberts, “Tricks of the Trade: The Technical Secrets of Early Engraving”; and Lyle Massey, “The Alchemical Womb: Johann Remmelin’s Catoptrum microcosmicum.”

McClary, Susan, ed. Structures of Feeling in Seventeenth-Century Cultural Expression. UCLA Clark Memorial Library Series. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2012. xiii + 400 pp. $80. ISBN: 978–1–4426–4062–7. Includes: Susan McClary, “Introduction: On Bodies, Affects, and Cultural Identities in the Seventeenth Century”; Daniel Garber, “Disciplining Feeling: The Seventeenth-Century Idea of a Mathematical Theory of Emotions”; Penelop Gouk, “Clockwork or Musical Instrument? Some English Theories of Mind-Body Interaction before and after Descartes”; Thomas Christensen, “The Sound of the World of Father Mersenne”; Sara E. Melzer, “‘Voluntary Subjection’: France’s Theory of Colonization / Culture in the Seventeenth Century”; Gary Tomlinsson, “Fear of Singing (Episodes from Early Latin America)”; Olivia Bloechl, “The Illicit Voice of Prophecy”; Wendy Heller, “Daphne’s Dilemma: Desire as Metamorphosis in Early Modern Drama”; Louise K. Stein, “A Viceroy behind the Scenes: Opera, Production, Politics, and Financing in 1680s Naples”;

Richard Rambuss, “Crashaw and the Metaphysical Shudder; Or, How to Do Thing with Tears”; Sarah Covington, “‘Law’s Bloody Inflictions’: Judicial Wounding and Resistance in SeventeenthCentury England”; Kathryn A. Hoffmann, “Excursions to See ‘Monsters’: Odd Bodies and Itineraries of Knowledge in the Seventeenth Century”; Susan McClary, “Temporality and Ideology: Qualities of Motion in Seventeenth-Century French Music”; and Richard Leppert, “Temporal Interventions: Music, Modernity, and the Presentation of the Self.”

McCloskey, Jason, and Ignacio López Alemany, eds. Signs of Power in Habsburg Spain and the New World. Lewisburg: Bucknell University Press, 2013. xxii + 246 pp. $85. ISBN: 978–1–61148– 496–0. Includes: Anne J. Cruz, “Titian, Philip II, and Pagan Iconography”; Lucia Binotti, “Visual Eroticism, Poetic Voyeurism: Ekphrasis and the Complexities of Patronage in Góngora’s Fabula de Polifemo y Galatea”; Frederick A. de Armas, “Hercules and the Statue Garden: Sansón Carrasco’s Ekphrastic and Imperial Contests in Don Quijote II.14”; Ignacio López Alemany, “The Legend of Marus Curtius Romanus as a Sign of auctoritas in Early Modern Spain”; Elvira Vilches, “Coins, Value and Trust: The Problematic of Vellón in Seventeenth-Century Spanish Culture”; John Slater, “Tampering with Signs of Power: Juan de Palafox, Historiography, and the Limits of Heraldry”; Ana María G. Laguna, “Antonio Pérez and the Power of Treason”; José A. Cárdenas Bunsen, “Ius gentium and Just War: The Problem of Representation in Inca Garcilaso’s Royal Commentaries”; E. C. Graf, “The Politics of Salvation in El Greco’s Escorial Paintings and Cervantes’s La Numancia”; and Jason McCloskey, “Spain Succored by Religion: Titian and Lope de Vega’s La Dragontea.”

McGowan, Margaret M., ed. Dynastic Marriages, 1612/1615: A Celebration of the Habsburg and Bourbon Unions. European Festival Studies: 1450–1700. Farnham: Ashgate Publishing Limited, 2013. xv + 308 pp. $124.95. ISBN: 978–1–4094–5725–1. Includes: J. H. Elliott, “The Political Context of the 1612–1615 Franco-Spanish Treaty”; Nicolas Le Roux, “A Time of Frenzy: Dreams of Union and Aristocratic Turmoil (1610–1615)”; David Sánchez Cano, “Festivities during Elizabeth of Bourbon’s Journey to Madrid”; Maria Inès Aliverti, “Celebrations in Naples and other Italian Cities”; Marie Baudière, “The Carrousel of 1612 and the Festival Book”; Monique Chatenet, “The Carrousel on the Place Royale: Production, Costumes and Décor”; Patrice Franchet d’Espèrey, “The Ballet d’Antoine de Pluvinel and the Maneige Royal”; Iain Fenlon, “Competition and Emulation: Music and Dance for the Celebration in Paris, 1612–1615”; Paulette Choné, “The Dazzle of Chivalric Devices: Carrousel on the Place Royale”; Margaret M. McGown, “Literary Traditions and their Afterlife”; MarieClaude Canova Green, “Ambivalent Fictions: The Bordeaux Celebrations of the Wedding of Louis XIII and Anne d’Autriche”; Paulette Choné, “Firework Displays in Paris, London and Heidelberg (1612–1615)”; Chantal Grell, “The fêtes of 1612–1615 in History and Historiography”; and J. R. Mulryne, “Dynastic Marriages in Personal and Political Contexts: Two Instances.”

Miller, Peter N., ed. The Sea: Thalassography and Historiography. The Bard Graduate Center Cultural Histories of the Material World. Ann Arbor: The University of Michigan Press, 2013. xiv + 294 pp. $65. ISBN: 978–0–472–11867–0. Includes: Peter N. Miller, “Introduction: The Sea Is the Land’s Edge Also”; Peter N. Miller, “Two Men in a Boat: The Braudel-Goitein ‘Correspondence’ and the Beginning of Thalassography”; Wim Klooster, “Atlantic and Caribbean Perspectives: Analyzing a Hybrid and Entangled World”; Nicholas Purcell, “Tide, Beach, and Backwash: The Place of Maritime Histories”; Angela Schottenhammer, “The East Asian ‘Mediterranean’: A Medium of Flourishing Exchange Relations and Interaction in the East Asian World”; James Francis Warren, “Metaphorical Perspectives of the Sea and the Sulu Zone, 1768–1898”; Nicola Di Cosmo, “Connecting Maritime and Continental History: The Black Sea Region at the Time of the Mongol Empire”; Roxani Margariti, “An Ocean of Islands: Islands, Insularity, and Historiography of the Indian Ocean”; David Kirby, “Skerries, Haffs, and Icefloes: Small Seas and Maritime Histories”; Peter N. Miller, “The Mediterranean and the Mediterranean World in the Age of Peiresc”; and Sanjay Subrahmanyam, “Afterthoughts: Histories in Bottles.”

Morse, Ruth, Helen Cooper, and Peter Holland, eds. Medieval Shakespeare: Pasts and Presents. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2013. xiv + 264 pp. $99. ISBN: 978–1–107–01627–9. Includes: Helen Cooper, “Introduction”; Bruce R. Smith, “Shakespeare’s Middle Ages”; Bart van Es, “Late Shakespeare and the Middle Ages”; A. E. B. Coldiron, “The Mediated ‘Medieval’ and Shakespeare”; Jonathan Hope, “‘Not know my voice?’: Shakespeare Corrected; English Perfected: Theories of Language from the Middle Ages to Modernity”; Helen Cooper, “The Afterlife of Personification”; Margreta de Grazia, “King Lear in BC Albion”; Ruth Morse, “Shakespeare and the Remains of Britain”; Tom Bishop, “The Art of Playing”; Michael O’Connell, “Blood Begetting Blood: Shakespeare and the Mysteries”; Janette Dillon, “From Scaffold to Discovery-Space: Change and Continuity”; Peter Holland, “Performing the Middle Ages”; and David Bevington, “Afterword: The Evil of ‘medieval.’”

Motture, Peta, Emma Jones, and Dimitrios Zikos, eds. Carvings, Casts and Collectors: The Art of Renaissance Sculpture. London: V&A Publishing, 2013. xiv + 286 pp. £30. ISBN: 978–1–85177– 640–5. Includes: Cyril Humphris, “The Eye of a Connoisseur: Robert H. Smith as a Collector of Renaissance Bronzes”; Peta Motture, “Looking Afresh: Reviewing Italian Renaissance Sculpture for the V&A’s Medieval and Renaissance Galleries”; Gary M. Radke, “Around the Gates of Paradise: Obersvations on the Jambs of Ghiberti’s Bronze Doors”; Alison Wright, “Tabernacle and Sacrament in Fifteenth-Century Tuscany”; Jeanette Kohl, “Casting Renaissance Florence: The Bust of Giovanni de’Medici and Indexical Portraiture”; Claudia Kryza-Gersch, “Discovered in the Stores: Two Female Busts by Simone Bianco in the Kunsthistorisches Museum in Vienne”;

Davide Gasparotto, “The Del Maino Altarpiece in the Victoria and Albert Museum in Its Original Context”; Jeremy Warren, “The Grandi in the Intellectual Context of Renaissance Padua: New Attributions”; Jeffrey Chipps Smith, “Hans Vischer and the Challenges of the 1530s”; Frits Scholten, “Johan Gregor van der Schardt in Nuremberg”; Volker Krahn, “Wilhelm von Bode and His Engagement with Two Bronze Groups of Hercules and Antaeus”; Shelley Sturman and Dylan Smith, “Italian Renaissance Bronzes: Alloy Analysis, Artists, and Interprettaion”; Denise Allen, “‘Colore incarnato’: Benvenuto Cellini’s Ganymede and Living Stones”; Dimitrios Zikos, “Giovanni Bologna and Antonio Susini: An Old Problem in the Light of New Research”; Manfred Leithe-Jasper, “Further Thoughts on the ‘Klosterneuburg’ Amphora Bearer Statuettes”; Emma Jones, “Priestly Patronage in Late Renaissance Venice: Antonio Gatto’s cappella maggiore in San Polo”; and Victoria Avery, “Campane, Cavedoni, Candelieri, and Caramali: Giacomo Calderari (c. 1562–1622), Bell-Maker and Broze-Caster of Venice.”

Nanni, Romano, and Maurizio Torrini, eds. Leonardo “1952” e la cultura dell’Europa nel dopoguerra. Biblioteca Leonardiana: Studi e documenti 3. Florence: Leo S. Olschki, 2013. xviii + 474 pp. + 4 col. pls. €49. ISBN: 978–88–222–6206–6. Includes: Carlo Pedretti, “Prolusione inaugurale: 1952: Da Bologna a Vinci”; Romano Nanni, “Il concetto di Rinascimento e Leonardo: Febvre, Garin, Panofsky”; “Appendice: Eugenio Garin: premessa (inedita) alla relazione Sulle fonti del pensiero di Leonardo”; Fabio Frosini, “Cesare Luporini e la mente di Leonardo tra temporalità e spazializzazione”; Ginevra de Majo, “Chastel e il ‘mito di Leonardo’: La storia del l’arte nella storia della cultura”; Stéphane Toussaint, “‘Umanità di Leonardo’ nel 1952 tra Umanesimo ed antiumanesimo”; Maurizio Torrini, “La storia della scienza e Leonardo”; Gianni Micheli, “La meccanica di leonardo nella storiografia”; Sven Dupré, “Ronchi’s Leonardo”; Oreste Trabucco, “Anatomia e fisiologia: Lo stato degli studi”; Luisa Dolza, “La storia della tecnologia e Leonardo: Una riflessione sulla storiografia dagli anni Trenta agli anni Cinquanta del Novocento”; Pietro C. Marani, “Leonardo nella storia dell’arte, della critica artistica e nel restauro, intorno al 1952”; Jean Guillaume, “Léonard de Vinci et Chambord: Le tournant du congrésde 1952”; Francesco Galluzzi, “Leonardo prossimo mio: Il centenario del 1952 nel dibattito culturale del suo tempo”; Annalisa Perissa Torrini, “Wittkower e la riscoperta dell’Uomo Vitruviano”; Frank Fehrenbach, “Un nuovo paradigma: Il diluvio”; Matthew Landrus, “Re-Reading Heydenreich’s Positivist Assessment of Leonardo’s Achievement”; Martin Kemp, “Gombrich e Leonardo: Un’affinità naturale”; Antonio Natali, “La lezione tradita”; Carlo Vecce, “‘Di là dai pioppi’: Leonardo nella critica e nella letteratura italiana di metà Novecento”; Massimo Fanfani, “Marinoni e gli ‘Appunti grammaticali e lessicali’”; Anna Sconza, “Ripristinare le fonti: Ricognizione degli studi sulla tradizione manoscritta leonardesca”; and Nadia Podzemskaia, “Un incontro in margine alle celebrazione del cinquecentenario in URSS: L’edizione russa degli scritti di leonardo negli anni 1950.”

Neumeister, Mirjam, ed. Brueghel: Gemälde von Jan Brueghel D. Ä. Exh. Cat. Alte Pinakothek, Munich 22 March–16 June. Hirmer Verlag, 2013. 448 pp. €49.90. ISBN: 978–3–7774–2036–3.

Includes: Mirjam Neumeister, “Vom Zauber des Details: Die Gemälde Jan Brueghels d.Ä. in den Bayerischen Staatsgemäldesammlungen”; Louisa Wood Ruby, “Jan Brueghel d.Ä. als Zeichner: Die frühen Jahre in Italien”; Anne T. Woollett, “Jan Brueghel d.Ä. und die Kunst der Zusammenarbeit”; Thea Vignau-Wilberg, “Der Blumen-Brueghel: Naturdarstellung und Allegorie bei Jan Brueghel d.Ä.”; Christien Melzer, “Jan Brueghel d.Ä. in den Sammlungen der Wittelsbacher”; Mirjam Neumeister, Eva Ortner, and Jan Schmidt, “Der Blick auf das Detail: Zur Malterchnik Jan Brueghel d.Ä.: Ergebnisse der Untersuchungen des Münchner BrueghelBestandes”; and Jan Schmidt, “Teamarbeit in Vollendung: Zum Werkprozess der Madonna im Blumenkranz von Peter Paul Rubens und Jan Brueghel d.Ä.”

Paoli, Maria Pia, ed. Il laboratorio della storia: Una guida alle fonti dell’età moderna. Studi Storici Carocci 195. Rome: Carocci editore, 2013. 398 pp. €39. ISBN: 978–88–430–6541–7. Includes: Maria Pia Paoli, “Premessa”; Maria Pia Paoli, “La storia delle fonti. Le fonti per la storia”; Leonardo Cappelletti, “Auctoritas e gerarchia delle fonti: le origini medievali”; Daniele Edigati, “Fonti giuridiche e ricerca storica: un intreccio indissolubile”; Stefano Calonaci, “Oggetti, affetti, costumi: le fonti della storia quotidiana”; Aurora Savelli, “Contrade, corporazioni e confraternite in età moderna: le fonti del vivere associati”; Antonio Stopani, “Terra e territori: la cartografia per la ricerca storica”; Paola Volpini, “Ambasciatori, cerimoniali e informazione politica: Il sistema diplomatico e le sue fonti”; Marco Cavarzere, “Disciplinare, confortare, persuadere: le fonti della storia religiosa”; Alessandro Savorelli, “L’araldica per la storia: una fonte ausiliaria?”; Alessandro Capone, “Leggere un testo figurato: il catechismo per immagini di Giovan Battista Eliano”; Samuela Marconcini, “Leggere i registri battesimali: schiavi ‘turchi’ a Firenze in età moderna”; Daniele Edigati, “Leggere una decisione della Rota romana”; Stefano Calonaci, “Leggere un testamento”; Aurora Savelli, “Leggere uno statuto”; Antonio Stopani, “Leggere una carta”; Paola Volpini, “Leggere un’istruzione a un ambasciatore”; Marco Cavarzere, “Leggere una visita apostolica”; Alessandro Savorelli, “Leggere uno stemma”; and Maria Pia Paoli, “Citare le fonti.”

Pavanello, Giuseppe, ed. La Basilica dei Santi Giovanni e Paolo: pantheon della Serenissima. Chiese Veneziane 1. Venice: Marcianum Press, 2013. 526 pp. €110. ISBN: 978–88–6512–110–8. Includes: Giuseppe Pavanello, “La sfida dei Santi Giovanni e Paolo”; Angelo Maria Preda O. P., “La nostra basilica”; Massimo Mancini O. P., “I domenicani a Venezia”; Giuseppe Gullino, “Un Pantheon ducale”; Massimo Bisson, “L’architetttura”; Jan-Christoph Rössler, “I restauri dell’ottocento e del novecento”; Fabio Coden, “Scultura dal quinto secolo al duecento”; Tiziana Franco, “Scultura e pittura del trecento e del primo quattrocento: Il gotico”; Anne Markham Schulz, “Scultura del secondo quattrocento e del primo cinquecento: Il rinascimento (I)”; Lorenzo Finocchi Ghersi, “Pittura del secondo quattrocento e del primo cinquecento: Il rinascimento (II)”; Paola Rossi, “Scultura e pittura del secondo cinquecento: Il manierismo e il tardomanierismo”; Monica De Vicenti, “Scultura e pittura del seicento e del settecento: Il baroce e il tardobarocco”; Matteo Gardonio, “Scultura e pittura dell’ottocentoe del novecento”;

and Massimo Bisson, “Il convento.”

Poésie italienne de la Renaissance. Italique 15. Geneva: Librairie Droz, 2012. 260 pp. €47.37. ISBN: 978–2–600–01639–1. Includes: Francesco Bausi, “Il sonetto LXII di Giovanni della Casa e l’epilogo del suo ‘Canzoniere’”; Franco Tomasi, “Lettura di ‘Arsi gran tempo e del mio foco indegno’ di Torquato Tasso”; Rosanna Goris Camos, “‘Le ali del pensiero’: échos, résonances et intertextes pétrarquistes dans l’Olive de Du Bellay”; Davide Dalmas, “Lettura di “Vorrei voler, Signor, quel ch’io non voglio’ di Michelangelo Buonarroti”; Alberto Roncaccia, “Ariosto petrarchista: appunti sul sonetto ‘Aventuroso carcere soave’”; Hans Honnacker, “Echi petrarcheschi in ‘Superbi colli, e voi sacre ruine’ di Baldassarre Castiglione”; Mario Domenichelli, “Wyatt’s ‘Translation’ of Petrarch’s ‘Una candida cerva’”; Salvatore Ritrovato, “‘Ecco mormorar l’onde’: Un esercizio di lettura”; Daniela Iovino, “Un idiografo recuperato del Podere e della Balia di Luigi Tansillo”; and Piotr Salwa, “Veronica Franco et la dignité d’une courtisane.”

Poleg, Eyal, and Laura Light, eds. Form and Function in the Late Medieval Bible. Library of the Written Word 27; The Manuscript World 4. Leiden: Brill, 2013. xix + 412 pp. + 10 color pls. $165. ISBN: 978–90–04–24888–5. Includes: Eyal Poleg and Laura Light, “Introduction”; Diane Reilly, “The Bible as Bellwether: Manuscript Bibles in the Context of Spiritual, Liturgical and Educational Reform, 1000–1200”; Paul Saenger, “The Twelfth-Century Reception of Oriental Languages and the Graphic Mise en page of Latin Vulgate Bibles Copied in England”; Richard Gameson, “Durham’s Paris Bible and the Use of Communal Bibles in a Benedictine Cathedral Priory in the Later Middle Ages”; Chiara Ruzzier, “The Miniaturization of Bible Manuscripts in the XIIIth Century: A Comparative Study”; Giovanna Murano, “The Epistles of St. Paul of the Convent of San Domenico (Bologna, Biblioteca Universitaria, MS 1545)”; Cornelia Linde, “John Pecham on the Form of Lamentations”; Lucie Doležalová, “The Summarium Biblicum: A Biblical Tool both Popular and Obscure”; Laura Light, “The Thirteenth-Century Pandect and the Liturgy: Bibles with Missals”; Eyal Poleg, “The Interpretations of Hebrew Names in Theory and Practice”; Sabina Magrini, “Vernacular Bibles, Biblical Quotations and the Paris Bible in Italy from the Thirteenth to the Fifteenth Century: A First Report”; Sabrina Corbellini, “Vernacular Bible Manuscripts in Late Medieval Italy: Cultural Appropriation and Textual Transformation”; Margriet Hoogvliet, “The Medieval Vernacular Bible in French as a Flexible Text: Selective and Discontinuous Reading Practices”; Guy Lobrichon, “The Story of a Success: The Bible historiale in French (1295–ca. 1500)”; Elizabeth Solopova, “Manuscript Evidence for the Patronage, Ownership and Use of the Wycliffite Bible”; Matti Peikola, “Table of Lections in Manuscripts of the Wycliffite Bible”; and Peter Stallybrass, “Epilogue.”

Poska, Allyson M., Jane Couchman, and Katherine A. McIver, eds. The Ashgate Research

Companion to Women and Gender in Early Modern Europe. Ashgate Research Companion. Farnham: Ashgate Publishing Limited, 2013. xvii + 554 pp. $149.95. ISBN: 978–1–4094–1817–7. Includes: Allyson M. Poska, Jane Couchman and Katherine A. McIver, “Introduction”; Elizabeth A. Lehfeldt, “The Permeable Cloister”; Alison Weber, “Literature by Religious Women in Early Modern Catholic Europe and the New World”; Marilynn Dunn, “Convent Creativity”; Kimberlyn Montford, “Convent Music: An Examination”; Catherine E. King, “Lay Patronage and Religious Art”; Susan E. Dinan, “Female Religious Communities beyond the Convent”; Merry WiesnerHanks, “Protestant Movements”; Jane Couchman, “Protestant Women’s Voices”; Lianne McTavish, “Maternity”; Allyson M. Poska, “Upending Patriarchy: Rethinking Marriage and Family in Early Modern Europe”; Jutta Gisela Sperling, “The Economics and Politics of Marriage”; Lyndan Warner, “Before the Law”; Katherine Crawford, “Permanent Impermanence: Continuity and Rupture in Early Modern Sexuality Studies”; Janine M. Lanza, “Women and Work”; Lynn Botelho, “Old Women in Early Modern Europe: Age as an Analytical Category”; Elizabeth S. Cohen, “Women on the Margins”; Carole Levin and Alicia Meyer, “Women and Political Power in Early Modern Europe”; Julie D. Campbell, “The Querelle des femmes”; Diana Robin, “Intellectual Women in Early Modern Europe”; Alisha Rankin, “Women in Science and Medicine, 1400–1800”; Sheila ffolliott, “Early Modern Women Artists”; Sheryl E. Reiss, “Beyond Isabella and Beyond: Secular Women Patrons of Art in Early Modern Europe”; Katherine A. McIver, “Material Culture: Consumption, Collecting and Domestic Goods”; Andrea Pearson, “Images of Women”; and Linda Phyllis Austern, “Women, Gender, and Music.”

Pot, Olivier, ed. Simon Goulart: Un pasteur aux intérêts vastes comme le monde. Travaux d’Humanism et Renaissance 514. Geneva: Librairie Droz, 2013. 584 pp. ISBN: 978–2–600– 01581–3. Includes: Olivier Pot, “Quand la polygraphie devient un poétique”; Neil Kenny, “‘Rendre commode ce qui pourroit nous nuire en beaucoup de sortes’: Le détournement des textes et de la curiosité chez Simon Goulart”; Frank Lestringant, “L’Osório de Goulart et ses fortunes: De Thevet à Montaigne”; Marie-Maddeleine Fragonard, “Les additions à la traduction des Méditations historique de Philippe Camerarius: Indices personnels et mimétisme”; MarieDominque Legrand, “Simon Goulart éditeur de Plutarque: Exploration de ses notes et de ses commentaires à la traduction de Jacques Amyot”; Irena Backus, “Quels témoins de quelle vérité? Le Catalogues testium veritatis de Mathias Flacius Illyricus revu par Goulart”; Jan Miernowski, “La mémoire des massacres chez Simon Goulart et les origines de la fable protestante”; Jean-Raymond Fanlo, “Du monuments religieux à l’écriture de l’histoire: La continuation de l’Histoire des martyrs par Simon Goulart”; Max Engammare, “Les intérêts astrologiques de S.G.S.”; Isabelle Pantin, “Les enjeux du commentaire: Goulart, Du Bartas et Du Chesne”; Cécile Huchard, “Merveille et vanité: La nature et les livres dans le Thrésor d’histoires admirables”; Amy Graves-Monroe, “Ce n’est pas sorcier: La place du surnaturel dans l’œvre de Simon Goulart”; André Tournon, “Le diable de Delphes: Commentaires prophylatiques de Simon Goulart”; Jean-François Gilmont, “Simon Goulart et ses imprimeurs”; Stéphanie AubertGillet, “Une école poétique autour de Simon Goulart”; Jeltine L.R. Ledegang-Keegstra, “Simon

Goulart dans les alba amicorum”; Philippe Desan, “Simon Goulart, éditeur de Montaigne”; Jean Paul Barbier-Mueller, “Trois poètes réformés à Genève: Goulart, Poupo et Du Chesne”; Olivier Pot, “Numero, ordine et pondere. Les Imitation chrestiennes: Manifeste d’une Ecole poétique Réformée?”; Roger Zuber, “Goulart et ses ‘consolations’ contre la mort”; Christian Grosse and Ruth Stawarz-Luginbühl, “‘La Pastorale’ (1585) de Simon Goulart: Théâtre et tradition bucolique au service d’une célébration politique”; Annie Cœrdevey, “Simon Goulart, mélomane et contrefacteur”; Jean-François Gilmont, “Annexe I: Les impressions genevoises de Simon Goulart”; Olivier Pot, “Annexe II: Les oies de l’Escalade ou quand le hasard se fait Providence”; “Annexe III: Couronnes et guirlands”; and “Annexe IV: Une synopis du sens.”

Rauscher, Peter, and Martin Scheutz, eds. Die Stimme der ewigen Verlierer? Aufstände, Revolten und Revolutionen in den österreichischen Ländern (ca. 1450–1815). Veröffentlichungen des Instituts für Österreichische Geschichtsforschung Band 61. Munich: Oldenbourg Verlag, 2013. 468 pp. €74.80. ISBN: 978–3–486–71962–8. Includes: Peter Rauscher and Martin Scheutz, “Stimmen ewiger Verlierer? ‘Unruhen’ als Leerstelle der Forschung zur frühneuzeitlichen Habsburgermonarchie”; Karl Vocelka, “Makround Mikrostruktur von Unruhen in der Habsburgermonarchie der Frühen Neuzeit. Ein Kommentar”; Martin Paul Schennach, “Ist das gaismairsch exempel noch in gedechtnus: Unruhen in den oberösterreichischen Ländern”; Martin Scheutz, Ein tosendes Meer der Unruhe? Konflikte der Untertanen mit der Obrigkeit in Ostösterreich und angrenzenden Regionen vom Spätmittelalter bis zum Ende der Frühen Neuzeit”; Von Jaroslav Čechura, “Zu spät und zu friedlich? Die Bauernrevolten in Böhmen und Mähren 1500–1800”; Matthias Weber, “Bauernunruhen in den Lausitzen und in Schlesien bis zum Beginn des Dreißigjährigen Krieges”; Géza Pálffy, “Ewige Verlierer oder auch ewige Gewinner? Aufstände und Unruhen im frühneuzeitlichen Ungarn”; Nataša Štefanec, “Soziale Unruhen im Königreich Dalmatien, Kroatien und Slawonien (16.–18. Jahrhundert)”; Thomas Stockinger, “Politische Stille oder Revolution? Das ländliche Niederösterreich im Jahr 1848”; Peter Blickle, “Kommunalismus und Unruhen”; Peter Rauscher, “Krieg — Steuern — Religion — Recht: Staatsgewalt und bäuerlicher Protest in Österreich ob und unter der Enns (16.–18. Jahrhundert)”; Andreas Würgler, “Medien in Revolent — Revolten in Medien: Zur Medialität frühneuzeitlicher Bauernrevolten und Bauernkriege”; Wolfgang Behringer, “Druck von außen: Panikreaktionen auf Krisenzeiten in Vorderösterreich”; Jiří Dufka, “Stratagien und Trägerschichten bäuerlicher Unruhen im frühneuzeitlichen Mähren”; Andrea Pühringer, “Aufruhr — Ausnahmefall oder Strukturelement des Politikgeschehens in vormordernen österreichischen Städten?”; Arno Strohmeyer, “Die Asymmetrie der politischen Ordnung: Leitvortstellungen des erbländischen Adels beim Verhandeln über Heerschaft im konfessionellen Zeitalter”; Alexander Schunka, “Revolten und Raum: Aufruhr und Bestrafung im Licht des Spatial Turn”; André Holenstein, “Händel — Schiedsgerichte — Vermittlungen: Konflikte und Konfliktlösungen in der alten Schweiz”; Elisabeth Gruber, “Die Aneignung aufrührerischer Elemente als Erinnerungsgechichte: Das Beispiel Stefan Fadinger”; and Martina Fuchs, “Der unscheinbare Rebell: Stefan Fadinger in Historischer Belletrisik.”

Ricci, Maria Teresa, ed. Figures et langages de la marginalité aux XVI et XVIIe siècles. Centre d’Études Supérieures de la Renaissance: Le savoir de Mantice 23. Paris: Honoré Champion Éditeur, 2013. 190 pp. €50. ISBN: 978–2–7453–2528–0. Includes: Alice Becker-Ho, “L’argot: Pour quoi et par qui?”; Paul Larivaille, “Entre hédonisme et hermétisme: Notes sur l’équivoque érotique dans la littérature italienne de la Renaissance”; Alain Legros, “Pauvres et bohémiens dans les Essais de Montaigne”; Raffaele Carbone, “Philosophie et marginalité: Montaigne et Bruno”; Anna Carlstedt, “Le bouffon et la marginalité revendiquée: Reflets historiques et fictionnels”; Stéphanie Fardel-Dewaël, “Aux marges du domaine paternel: Les parasites et autres instigateurs des vices commis par le fils prodigue dans les peintures et gravures anversoises (XVIe–XVIIe siècles)”; Mahbouba Saï Tlili, “Le corsaire barbaresque dans L’Exil de Polexandre de Gomberville ou l’éloge de la marginalité”; Sandrine Blondet, “Pirates et corsaires sur les théâtres parisiens en 1637”; Olivia Ayme, “Pour en finir avec la littérature encomiastique: L’Espion turc de G. P. Marana”; and Pauline Ruberry-Blanc, “Les fondements de la marginalisation d’Elizabeth Sawyer, dite la ‘Sorcière d’Edmonton,’ histoire dramatisée par Dekker, Ford et Rowley (1621).

Rocca, Alberto, and Paola Vismara, eds. Prima di Carlo Borromeo: Istituzioni, religione e società agli inizi del Cinquecento. Accademia Ambrosiana: Studia Borromaica 26. Milan; Rome: Biblioteca Ambrosiana; Bulzoni, 2012. xvi + 422 pp. €35. ISBN: 978–88–7870–726–9. Includes: Paolo Prodi, “Prolusione”; Francesco Somaini, “La chiesa ambrosiana e l’eredità sforzesca”; Marco Pellegrini, “‘Lombardia pontificia’: I disegni del papatosul Ducato di Milano nell’età delle Guerre d’Italia”; Massimo Carlo Giannini, “:Ippolito II d’Este arcivescovo di Milano fra interessi familiari e scelte politiche (1535–1550)”; Maria Gigliola di Renzo Villata, “Sulle tracce di un diritto ‘patrio’ nel Ducato di Milano a metà Cinquecento: tra Novae Constitutiones (1541) e fonti del diritto antiche e recenti”; Flavio Rurale, “Il clero regolare tra Quattro e Cinquecento: Rotture e persistenze”; Gabriella Zarri, “Profezia politica e santità femminile in Santa Marta: un modello”; Claudia di Filippo, “Fra’ Battista da Crema e Giampiero Besozzi: le prime comunità paoline milanesi”; Federico Del Tredici, “Il posto del prete: Sacerdoti, parrocchie e comunità locali nelle campagne milanesi del Quattrocento”; Marina Gazzini, “L’associazionismo religioso laicale a Milano dalla tradizione medievale all’età di Carlo Borromeo”; Paul F. Grendler, “Fifteenth-Century Catechesis, the Schools of Christian Doctrine, and the Jesuits”; and Marco Bascapè, “I luoghi pii milanesi ai tempi delle Guerre d’Italia. finalità caritative, istanze religiose e funzioni civiche.”

Schmieglitz-Otten, Juliane, ed. Die Celler Schlosskapelle: Kunstwelten, Politikwelten, Glaubenswelten. Munich: Hirmer Verlag, 2012. 260 pp. €49.90. ISBN: 978–3–7774–7031–3. Includes: Juliane Schmieglitz-Otten, “Die Celler Schlosskapelle”; Heiko Laß, “Die Celler Schlosskapelle in der Geschichte als Monument landesherrlicher Selbstdarstellung”; Kathrin

Schellenberg, “Kleinod in Celle: Kunsthistoriche Einblicke in die Schlosskapelle”; Michael Stier, “Mutmaßungen über einen Fürsten — Herzog Wilhelm und seine Frömmigkeit: Zur Theologie der Bilder in der Schloskapelle Celle”; and “Anhang: Literatur, Bildnachweis, Autoren, Brudriss und Aufriss der Kapelle.”

Sgarbi, Marco, ed. Translatio Studiorum: Ancient, Medieval and Modern Bearers of Intellectual History. Brill’s Studies in Intellectual History 217. Leiden: Brill, 2012. xxiv + 264 pp. $152. ISBN: 978–90–04–23680–6. Includes: Tullio Gregory, “Translatio Studiorum”; Emidio Spinelli, “Physics as Philosophy of Happiness: The Transmission of Scientific Tenets in Epicurus”; Francesco Verde, “From Aristotle to Strato of Lampsacus: The Translatio of the Notion of Time in the Early Peripatetic Tradition”; Rita Salis, “The Notion of Being as Act in Neoplatonism and its Transmission in the Translatio Studiorum”; Claudio Leonardi, “Translatio Textuum”; Giacinta Spinosa, “Translatio Studiorum through Philosophical Terminology”; Jacqueline Hamesse, “Translatio studiorum et instruments de travail philosophiques médiévaux à l’époque scolastique”; Eva Del Soldato, “Illa litteris Graecis abdita: Bessarion, Plato, and the Western World”; Constance Blackwell, “Aristotle to the Rescue: Pererius, Charron, Glanvill and Thomasius”; Gregorio Piaia, “Cartesianism and History: From the Rejection of the Past to the ‘Critical History of Philosophy’”; Marta Fattori, “Dealbare Aethiopem: A Metaphor of the Translatio Studiorum to the Origins of Modernity”; Vasiliki Grigoropoulou, “Descartes’s Physics vs. Fear of Death? An Endless Translatio of Thoughts and Bodies”; Pina Totaro, “Translating Sub specie aeternitatis in Spinoza: Problems and Interpretations”; Hansmichael Hohenegger, “From Rousseau to Kant: A Case of Translatio Iudicii”; Valerio Rocco Lozano, “Hegel’s Translation of Platonic ‘Analogy’”; Martin J. Burke, “Interaction Ritual Changes”; and Riccardo Pozzo, “Epilogue: Translatio Studiorum in the Future.”

Sohn, Andreas, and Jacques Verger, eds. Die regulierten Kollegien im Europa des Mittelalters und der Renaissance / Les collèges réguliers en Europe au Moyen Âge et à la Renaissance. Aufbrüche: Interkulturelle Perspektiven auf Geschichte, Politik und Religion 4. Bochum: Winkler, 2013. 232 pp. €35.70. ISBN: 978–3–89911–198–9. Includes: Andreas Sohn, “Zur Einführung: Kirche und Universität, Orden und Bildung, Religion und Wissenschaft / En guise d’introduction : Église et université, ordres religieux et éducation, religion et science”; Jacques Verger, “Qu’est-ce qu’un ‘collège régulier’ au Moyen Âge et à la Renaissance ?”; Sophie Delmas, “Alexandre de Halès et le studium franciscain de Paris: Aux origines de la question des chaires franciscaines et de l’exercice quodlibétique”; Claire Angotti, “Les manuscrits du studium des Ermites de Saint-Augustin à Paris d’après les sources médiévales et modernes”; Hans-Joachim Schmidt, “Les studia particularia de l’ordre dominicain”; Heinz-Dieter Heimann, “Wissenschaft und Spiritualität in der Kustodie Brandenburg: Zu Konventsbibliotheken als Ausweisen ordensinterner Erneuerung und monastischer Bildungslandschaften um 1500”; Metod Benedik, “Bildung und Studium in der

Frühphase des Kapuzinerordens: Mit Anmerkungen zur Steirischen Provinz”; Denyse Riche, “Les collèges clunisiens au Moyen Âge”; Alkuin Volker Schachenmayr, “Das Kolleg Sankt Nikolaus an der Universität Wien, ein Studienhaus der Cistercienser”; Daniel Le Blevec, “Les collèges réguliers à Montpellier au Moyen Âge”; Klaus Militzer, “Bildung und Ausbildungsstand der Brüder im Deutschen Orden während des Mittelalters”; Bernard Ardura, “Les collèges de l’ordre de Prémontré, du Moyen Âge au concile de Trente”; Reinhard Marx, “Die Bedeutung der Bildung für die Kirche”; Egon Kapellari, “Chancen und Herausforderungen für das ‘Projekt Europa’”; Bernhard Vogel, “Es ist Zeit für einen neuen Aufbruch”; and Jacques Verger, “Zusammenfassung / Conclusion.”

Stemm, Greg, and Sean Kingsley, eds. Oceans Odyssey 3: The Deep-Sea Tortugas Shipwreck, Straits of Florida: A Merchant Vessel from Spain’s 1622 Tierra Firme Fleet. Odyssey Marine Exploration Reports 3. Oxford: Oxbow Books, 2013. xxv + 190 pp. $39.95. ISBN: 978–1–78297– 148–1. Includes: John Astley and Greg Stemm, “The Deep-Sea Tortugas Shipwreck, Florida: Technology”; Greg Stemm, Ellen Gerth, Jenette Flow, Claudio Lozano Guerra-Librero, and Sean Kingsley, “The Deep-Sea Tortugas Shipwreck, Florida: A Spanish-Operated Navio of the 1622 Tierra Firme Fleet: Part 1, the Site”; Greg Stemm, Ellen Gerth, Jenette Flow, Claudio Lozano Guerra-Librero, and Sean Kingsley, “The Deep-Sea Tortugas Shipwreck, Florida: A SpanishOperated Navio of the 1622 Tierra Firme Fleet: Part 2: the Artifacts”; Sean Kingsley, “The Identity and Maritime History of the Deep-Sea Tortugas Shipwreck”; Philip L. Armitage, “The Deep-Sea Tortugas Shipwreck, Florida: The Animal Bones”; and Carol Tedesco, “The Deep-Sea Tortugas Shipwreck, Florida: The Silver Coins.”

Terpstra, Nicholas, Adriano Prosperi, and Stefania Pastore, eds. Faith’s Boundaries: Laity and Clergy in Early Modern Confraternities. Europa Sacra 6. Turnhout: Brepols, 2012. xxxii + 374 pp. €100. ISBN: 978–2–503–53893–8. Includes: Nicholas Terpstra, “Boundaries of Brotherhood: Laity and Clergy in the Social Spaces of Religion”; Daniel Bornstein, “Civic Hospitals, Local Identity, and Regional States in Early Modern Italty”; Anna Esposito, “Delegated Charity: Confraternities between City, Nations, and Curia in Late Medieval Rome”; Carlo Taviani, “Confraternities, Citizenship, and Factionalism: Genoa in the Early Sixteenth Century”; Cristina Cecchinelli, “Between Devotion and Politics: Marian Confraternities in Renaissance Parma”; Sabrina Corbellini, “The Plea for Lay Bibles in Fourteenth- and Fifteenth-Century Tuscany: The Role of Confraternities”; Peter Howard, “Preaching, Brotherhoods, and Biblical Literacy: The Case of Pietro Bernardo of Florence”; Olga Zorzi Pugliese, “Machiavelli and Confraternities: Oratory and Parody”; Maartenn F. Van Dijck, “Bonding or Bridging Social Capital? The Evolution of Brabantine Fraternities during the Late Medieval and the Early Modern Period”; Juan O. Mesquida, “Negotiating Charity, Politics, and Religion in the Colonial Philippines: The Brotherhood of the Misericordia of Manila (1594– 1780s)”; Alexandre Papas, “Islamic Brotherhoods in Sixteenth-Century Central Asia: The

Dervish, the Sultan, and the Sufi Mirror for Princes”; Roni Weinstein, “Kabbalistic Innovation in Jewish Confraternities in the Early Modern Mediterranean”; Federica Francesconi, “Confraternal Community as Vehicle for Jewish Female Agency in Eighteenth-Century Italy”; Susan Verdi Webster, “Native Brotherhoods and Visual Culture in Colonial Quito (Ecuador): The Confraternity of the Rosary”; Gavin Hammel, “Revolutionary Flagellants? Clerical Perceptions of Flagellant Brotherhoods in Late Medieval Flanders and Italy”; Danilo Zardin, “Beyond Crisis: Confraternities in Modern Italy between the Church and Lay Society”; and David Garrioch, “‘Such a despotic rule’: Confraternities and the Parish in Eighteenth-Century Paris and Milan.”

The Shakespeare Society of Japan. Shakespeare Studies. 50. Tokyo: The Shakespeare Society of Japan, 2012. iv + 62 pp. np. ISBN: 0582–9402. Includes: Katherine Rowe and Bruce R. Smith, “Shakespeare, Catalysis, and Media”; and Tetsuro Shimizu, “Making ‘blind Homer sing to me’: Sixteenth-Century Student Editions of Greek Poems and Marlowe’s Art of Imitation.”

Vander Auwera, Joost, and Irene Schaudies, eds. Jordaens and the Antique. Exh. Cat. Royal Museums of Fine Arts in Belgium and Fridericianum, Museumslandschaft Hessen Kassel. Brussels: Mercatorfonds, 2012. 320 pp. $65. ISBN: 978–0–300–18871–4. Includes: Justus Lange, Irene Schaudies, and Joost Vander Aurewa, “Jacob Jordaens and Jacques Jordaens (1593–1678): The Myth of the Painter and the Painter of the Myth”; Irene Schaudies, “Small Latin, Less Greek: Jordaens and the Humanist Tradition”; Nico Van Hout, “Jordaens — not Jordaens: On the Use of Model Studies in the Seventeenth Century”; Irene Schaudies, “Antiquity and its Uses: Jordaens Teaching Himself”; Ulrich Heinen, “Psyche — Satyrs — Philosophers: Jordaens and the Wisdom of the Ancients”; Joost Vander Aurewa, “The Abundance of Peace: Jordaens’ Allegories of Fertility”; Irene Schaudies, “The Triumph of Bacchus”; Irene Schaudies, “Monumental Cabinet Paintings”; Koenraad Brosens, “Erudition and Originality: Jordaens’ Tapestry Series with Themes from Classical Antiquity”; Irene Schaudies, “Commercial Drive and Refinement: The Later Drawings”; and Justus Lange, “Jordaens Antique Subjects in Historical Collections.”

Vanhaelen, Angela, and Joseph P. Ward, eds. Making Space Public in Early Modern Europe: Performance, Geography, Privacy. Routledge Studies in Renaissance Literature and Culture 23. London: Routledge, 2013. xi + 306 pp. $125. ISBN: 978–0–415–66109–6. Includes: Steven Mullaney and Angela Vanhaelen, “Introduction”; Steven Mullaney, “What’s Hamlet to Habermas? Spatial Literacy, Theatrical Publication, and the Publics of Early Modern Public Stage”; Brian Cowan, “English Coffeehouses and French Salons: Rethinking Habermas, Gender and Sociability in Early Modern French and British Historiography”; Rachel Willie, “Viewing the Paper Stage: Civil War, Print, Theatre and the Public Sphere”; Margaret R. Greer,

“Place, Space, and Public Formation in the Drama of the Spanish Empire”; Bronwen Wilson, “Assembling the Archipelago: Isolarii and the Horizons of Early Modern Public Making”; Meredith Donaldson Clark, “‘Now through you made public for everyone’: John Ogilby’s Britannia (1675), the 1598 Peutinger Map Facsimile, and the Shaping of Public Space”; Elena Napolitano, “‘Exposed to Everyone’s Eyes’: The Urban Prospect and the Publicity of Representation in Israel Silvestre’s Profile of the City of Rome, 1687”; Marlene Eberhart, “Sensing Space and Making Publics”; Kevin Pask, “Town and Country: The Geography of the English Literary Public”; Torrance Kirby, “Negotiating the ‘Forum Politicum’ and the ‘Forum Conscientiae: John Calvin and the Religious Origins of the Modern Public Sphere”; Angela Vanhaelen, “Painting the Visible Church: The Calvinist Art of Making Publics”; Meredith Evans, “Matrices of Force: Spinozist Monism and Margaret Cavendish’s Description of a New World, Called the Blazing World”; and Paul Yachnin, “The Reformation of Space in Shakespeare’s Playhouse.”

Vester, Matthew, ed. Sabaudian Studies: Political Culture, Dynasty, & Territory (1400–1700). Early Modern Studies 12. Kirksville: Truman State University Press, 2013. ix + 334 pp. $49.95. ISBN: 978–1–61248–094–7. Includes: Matthew Vester, “Introduction: The Sabaudian Lands and Sabaudian Studies”; Matthew Vester, “Sabaudian Studies: The Historiographic Context”; Eva Pibiri, “The Practice of Diplomacy at the Court of Amadeus VIII of Savoy (1391–1440)”; Laurent Perrillat, “Justice and Politics: The Conseils de Genevois during the Early Sixteenth Century”; Rebecca Boone, “From Piedmont to Tenochtitlan: Social Conflict and Mercurino di Gattinara’s Imperial Policies in New Spain”; Alessandro Celi, “Philibert-Albert Bailly, or The Origins of Valdostano Particularism”; Thalia Brero, “Recollecting Court Festivals: Ceremonial Accounts in Sixteenth-Century Savoy”; Stéphane Gal and Preston Perluss, “Charles Emanuel I’s Foreign Policy: The Duke of Savoy’s French Voyage (1599–1600)”; Michel Merle, “The Model of the Holy Savoyard Prince: A Religious Discourse for Political Ends”; Toby Osborne, “The House of Savoy and the Theatre of the World: Performances of Sovereignty in Early Modern Rome”; Kristine Kolrud, “The Prolonged Minority of Charles Emmanuel II”; Guido Alfani, “Fiscality and Territory: Ivrea and Piedmont between the Fifteenth and Seventeenth Centuries”; Marco Battistoni, “Reshaping Local Public Space: Religion and Politics in the Marquisate of Saluzzo between the Reformation and Counter-Reformation”; Matthew Vester, Composite Politics in the Vallée d’Aoste”; and Blythe Alice Raviola, “Sabaudian Spaces and Territories: Piedmont as Composite State (Ecclesiastical Enclaves, Fiefs, Boundaries).”

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