Petrarch: Sonnets

Notes

  1. ^ This designation appears, for instance, in a recent review of Carol Quillen's Rereading the Renaissance.
  2. ^ In the Prose della volgar lingua, Bembo proposes Petrarch and Boccaccio as models of Italian style, while expressing reservations about emulating Dante's usage.
  3. ^ a b Renaissance or Prenaissance, Journal of the History of Ideas, Vol. 4, No. 1. (Jan. 1943), pp. 69-74; Theodore E. Mommsen, "Petrarch's Conception of the 'Dark Ages" Speculum 17.2 (April 1942:226-242); JSTOR link to a collection of several letters in the same issue.
  4. ^ a b J.H. Plumb, The Italian Renaissance, 1961; Chapter XI by Morris Bishop "Petrarch", pp. 161-175; New York, American Heritage Publishing, ISBN 0-618-12738-0
  5. ^ Plumb, p. 164
  6. ^ Pietrangeli (1981), p. 32
  7. ^ Kirkham, Victoria (2009). Petrarch: A Critical Guide to the Complete Works. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. p. 9. 
  8. ^ NSA Family Encyclopedia, Petrarch, Francesco, Volume 11, page 240, Standard Education Corp. 1992
  9. ^ Bishop, Morris Petrarch and his World, p. 92; Indiana University Press 1963, ISBN 0-8046-1730-9
  10. ^ a b Plumb, p. 163
  11. ^ Vittore Branca, Boccaccio; The Man and His Works, tr. Richard Monges, p.113-118
  12. ^ tuttotempolibero.altervista.org//poesia/trecento/francescopetrarca/epistolefamiliares.html Ep. Fam. 18.2 §9
  13. ^ Nicolson, Marjorie Hope; Mountain Gloom and Mountain Glory: The Development of the Aesthetics of the Infinite (1997), p. 49; ISBN 0-295-97577-6
  14. ^ Burckhardt, Jacob. The Civilisation of the Period of the Renaissance in Italy (1860). Translated by S. G. C. Middlemore. Swan Sonnenschein (1904), pp. 301–302.
  15. ^ Lynn Thorndike, Renaissance or Prenaissance, Journal of the History of Ideas, Vol. 4, No. 1. (Jan. 1943), pp. 69–74. JSTOR link to a collection of several letters in the same issue.
  16. ^ Such as J. H. Plumb, in his book The Italian Renaissance,
  17. ^ a b c Familiares 4.1 translated by Morris Bishop, quoted in Plumb.
  18. ^ JSTOR: Petrarch at the Peak of Fame
  19. ^ McLaughlin, Edward Tompkins; Studies in Medieval Life and Literature, p. 6, New York: G.P. Putnam's Sons, 1894
  20. ^ Hillman, James (1977). Revisioning Psychology. Harper & Row. p. 197. ISBN 0-06-090563-8. 
  21. ^ James, Paul (2014). "Emotional Ambivalence across Times and Spaces: Mapping Petrarch’s Intersecting Worlds". Exemplaria 26 (1): 82. 
  22. ^ Plumb, p. 165
  23. ^ The last lay of Petrarch's cat, Notes and Queries, Vol. V, Number 121, February 21, 1852, Author: Various, Editor: George Bell
  24. ^ Bishop, pp. 360, 366. Francesca and the quotes from there; Bishop adds that the dressing-gown was a piece of tact: "fifty florins would have bought twenty dressing-gowns".
  25. ^ Encyclopædia Britannica, 11th edition, Libraries" §Italy.
  26. ^ Francesco Petrarch, On Religious Leisure (De otio religioso), edited & translated by Susan S. Schearer, introduction by Ronald G. Witt (New York: Italica Press, 2002).
  27. ^ "I Tatti Renaissance Library/Forthcoming and Published Volumes". Hup.harvard.edu. Retrieved July 31, 2009. 
  28. ^ Letters on Familiar Matters (Rerum familiarium libri), translated by Aldo S. Bernardo, 3 vols.' and Letters of Old Age (Rerum senilium libri), translated by Aldo S. Bernardo, Saul Levin & Reta A. Bernardo, 2 vols.
  29. ^ Petrarch's Letter to Posterity (1909 English translation, with notes, by James Harvey Robinson)
  30. ^ Wilkins Ernest H (1964). "On the Evolution of Petrarch's Letter to Posterity". Speculum 39 (2): 304–308. doi:10.2307/2852733. 
  31. ^ Plumb, p. 173
  32. ^ April 6, 1327 is often thought to be Good Friday based on poems 3 and 211 of Petrarch's Il Canzoniere, but in fact that date fell on Monday in 1327. The apparent explanation is that Petrarch was not referring to the variable date of Good Friday but to the date fixed by the death of Christ in absolute time, which at the time was thought to be April 6 (Mark Musa, Petrarch's Canzoniere, Indiana University Press, 1996, p. 522).
  33. ^ http://www.poetryintranslation.com/PITBR/Italian/PetrarchCanzoniere123-183.htm#_Toc10863123
  34. ^ Anna Chiappinelli, "La Dolce Musica Nova di Francesco Landini" Sidereus Nuncius, 2007, pp. 55-91> [1]
  35. ^ http://www.insulaeuropea.eu/pulsoni/il_metodo_di_lavoro.pdf
  36. ^ http://petrarch.uoregon.edu/
  37. ^ http://www.webexhibits.org/poetry/home_movements.html
  38. ^ See for example Rudolf Pfeiffer, History of Classical Scholarship 1300-1850, Oxford University Press, 1976, p. 1; Gilbert Highet, The Classical Tradition, Oxford University Press, 1949, p. 81-88.
  39. ^ Famous First Facts International, H. W. Wilson Company, New York 2000, ISBN 0-8242-0958-3, page 303, item 4567.
  40. ^ Petrarca, Francesco (1879). De vita Solitaria (in Italian). Bologna: Gaetano Romagnoli. 
  41. ^ Encyclopedia of the Renaissance: Class-Furió Ceriol, Volume 2, page 106, Paul F. Grendler, Renaissance Society of America, Scribner's published in association with the Renaissance Society of America, 1999. ISBN 978-0-684-80509-2
  42. ^ Mailman, Joshua B. (2009) "Imagined Drama of Competitive Opposition in Carter's Scrivo in Vento (with Notes on Narrative, Symmetry, Quantitative Flux and Heraclitus)" Music Analysis v.28, 2-3.
  43. ^ Spencer, Patricia (2008) "Regarding Scrivo in Vento: A Conversation with Elliott Carter" Flutest Quarterly summer.
  44. ^ Caramelli D, Lalueza-Fox C, Capelli C et al. (November 2007). "Genetic analysis of the skeletal remains attributed to Francesco Petrarch". Forensic Sci. Int. 173 (1): 36–40. doi:10.1016/j.forsciint.2007.01.020. PMID 17320326.  CS1 maint: Explicit use of et al. (link)
  45. ^ UPF.edu

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