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Book
1 volume (various pagings) : portrait ; 24 cm.
  • Nicholas of Cusa and Zabarella
  • Constance and conciliarism
  • Zabarella.
  • Nicholas of Cusa and Zabarella
  • Constance and conciliarism
  • Zabarella.
Law Library (Crown)
Status of items at Law Library (Crown)
Law Library (Crown) Status
Basement
BR754 .M67 2014 Unknown
Book
vi, 467 p. : ill., map ; 25 cm.
  • List of Illustrations Introduction: The Great Schism and the Scholarly Record, Joelle Rollo-Koster and Thomas M. Izbicki Civil Violence and The Initiation of the Schism, Joelle Rollo-Koster Luxury and Extravagance at the Papal Court in Avignon and the Outbreak of the Great Western Schism, Stefan Weiss Local Experiences of the Great Western Schism, Philip Daileader The Conceptualization and Imagery of the Great Schism, Renate Blumenfeld-Kosinski Witness to the Schism: The Writings of Honorat Bovet, Michael Hanly Byzantium, Islam, and the Great Western Schism, Michael A. Ryan Seeking Legitimacy: Art and Manuscripts for the Popes in Avignon from 1378 to 1417, Cathleen A. Fleck The Reform Context of the Great Western Schism, Christopher M. Bellitto Extra ecclesiam salus non est-sed quae ecclesia?: Ecclesiology and Authority in the Later Middle Ages, David Zachariah Flanagin The Authority of Peter and Paul: The Use of Biblical Authority during the Great Schism, Thomas M. Izbicki The Council of Constance (1414-18) and the End of the Schism, Philip H. StumpM Conclusion: The Shadow of the Schism, Thomas M. Izbicki Bibliography Notes on Contributors Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
This collection presents the broadest range of experiences faced during the Schism, center and periphery, clerical and lay, male and female, Christian and Muslim, theology, including exegesis of Scripture, diplomacy, French literature, reform, art, and finance.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • List of Illustrations Introduction: The Great Schism and the Scholarly Record, Joelle Rollo-Koster and Thomas M. Izbicki Civil Violence and The Initiation of the Schism, Joelle Rollo-Koster Luxury and Extravagance at the Papal Court in Avignon and the Outbreak of the Great Western Schism, Stefan Weiss Local Experiences of the Great Western Schism, Philip Daileader The Conceptualization and Imagery of the Great Schism, Renate Blumenfeld-Kosinski Witness to the Schism: The Writings of Honorat Bovet, Michael Hanly Byzantium, Islam, and the Great Western Schism, Michael A. Ryan Seeking Legitimacy: Art and Manuscripts for the Popes in Avignon from 1378 to 1417, Cathleen A. Fleck The Reform Context of the Great Western Schism, Christopher M. Bellitto Extra ecclesiam salus non est-sed quae ecclesia?: Ecclesiology and Authority in the Later Middle Ages, David Zachariah Flanagin The Authority of Peter and Paul: The Use of Biblical Authority during the Great Schism, Thomas M. Izbicki The Council of Constance (1414-18) and the End of the Schism, Philip H. StumpM Conclusion: The Shadow of the Schism, Thomas M. Izbicki Bibliography Notes on Contributors Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
This collection presents the broadest range of experiences faced during the Schism, center and periphery, clerical and lay, male and female, Christian and Muslim, theology, including exegesis of Scripture, diplomacy, French literature, reform, art, and finance.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
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Stacks Find it
BX1301 .C66 2009 Unknown
Book
xix, 283 p., [8] p. of plates : ill., maps ; 25 cm.
At the dawn of the fifteenth century, Islam invaded Europe from the East and it seemed that Christendom itself was under threat. In an attempt to save Christian world the Emperor Sigismund called the many nations of Europe together for a conference at Constance, beside the Rhine. The Conference attracted the greatest minds in the western world, as well as innumerable princes, lawyers and prostitutes. And amid the confusion hoped to put Europe's house in order. Schism had ravaged the Catholic Church and three Popes claimed the seat of St Peters. There were also dangerous stirrings of reform. Over the next months debate raged while Sigismund attempted to find a solution. The event would be one of the major turning points in European history - the last event of the medieval world, heralding the dawn of the renaissance and the rise of humanism.Yet it would also hold a darker truth and with the burning of the Czech divine, Jan Hus, saw first moments of the Reformation. The story rises to a conclusion on the battlements of Constantinople in 1453 where, despite all of Sigismund's attempts to repel the Ottomans, the East rose up once more. Praise for Frank Welsh's previous books. "The Four Nations" (HarperCollins, 2002): 'A big, exciting, opinionated book' - Ron Hutton, "TLS". "Great Southern Lands" (Penguin, 2004): 'A labour of love ...Welsh's historical research and sense of detail are excellent' - "Literary Review". 'Destined to be one of the great standard histories of that astonishing continent ...powerful and profound' - Andrew Roberts.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
At the dawn of the fifteenth century, Islam invaded Europe from the East and it seemed that Christendom itself was under threat. In an attempt to save Christian world the Emperor Sigismund called the many nations of Europe together for a conference at Constance, beside the Rhine. The Conference attracted the greatest minds in the western world, as well as innumerable princes, lawyers and prostitutes. And amid the confusion hoped to put Europe's house in order. Schism had ravaged the Catholic Church and three Popes claimed the seat of St Peters. There were also dangerous stirrings of reform. Over the next months debate raged while Sigismund attempted to find a solution. The event would be one of the major turning points in European history - the last event of the medieval world, heralding the dawn of the renaissance and the rise of humanism.Yet it would also hold a darker truth and with the burning of the Czech divine, Jan Hus, saw first moments of the Reformation. The story rises to a conclusion on the battlements of Constantinople in 1453 where, despite all of Sigismund's attempts to repel the Ottomans, the East rose up once more. Praise for Frank Welsh's previous books. "The Four Nations" (HarperCollins, 2002): 'A big, exciting, opinionated book' - Ron Hutton, "TLS". "Great Southern Lands" (Penguin, 2004): 'A labour of love ...Welsh's historical research and sense of detail are excellent' - "Literary Review". 'Destined to be one of the great standard histories of that astonishing continent ...powerful and profound' - Andrew Roberts.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
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D203 .W45 2008 Unknown
Book
265 p. ; 25 cm.
  • The empty see
  • Empty see governance and the papal electoral system
  • The liturgy of the empty see
  • Looting, charity, and liturgy
  • The empty see as liminal phenomenon
  • Looting the empty see : the early chronology
  • Introducing spolia: the connection with the ancient
  • Early spoils : historiography
  • Evidence
  • Right of spoil
  • Looting the empty see : the Great Western Schism (1378)
  • Rome 1378 : quick historiography
  • Rome 1378 : background
  • Rome 1378 : "Romanum volumus papam vel omnes moriemini!"
  • Conclusion : more loot.
Throughout the European Middle Ages, the death of high-ranking prelates was usually interwoven with violent practices. During Empty Sees, mobs ransacked bishops' and popes' properties to loot their movable goods.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • The empty see
  • Empty see governance and the papal electoral system
  • The liturgy of the empty see
  • Looting, charity, and liturgy
  • The empty see as liminal phenomenon
  • Looting the empty see : the early chronology
  • Introducing spolia: the connection with the ancient
  • Early spoils : historiography
  • Evidence
  • Right of spoil
  • Looting the empty see : the Great Western Schism (1378)
  • Rome 1378 : quick historiography
  • Rome 1378 : background
  • Rome 1378 : "Romanum volumus papam vel omnes moriemini!"
  • Conclusion : more loot.
Throughout the European Middle Ages, the death of high-ranking prelates was usually interwoven with violent practices. During Empty Sees, mobs ransacked bishops' and popes' properties to loot their movable goods.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
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BX1301 .R65 2008 Unknown
Book
x, 240 p. : ill., maps ; 24 cm.
For almost forty years, from 1378 to 1417, the Western Church was divided into rival camps headed by two - and eventually three - competing popes. The so-called Great Schism provoked a profound and long-lasting anxiety throughout Europe - an anxiety that reverberated throughout clerical circles and among the ordinary faithful. In "Poets, Saints, and Visionaries of the Great Schism", Renate Blumenfeld-Kosinski looks beyond the political and ecclesiastical storm and finds an outpouring of artistic, literary, and visionary responses to one of the great calamities of the late Middle Ages. Modern historians have analyzed the Great Schism mostly from the perspective of church politics. Blumenfeld-Kosinski shifts our attention to several groups that have not before been considered together: saintly men and women (such as Catherine of Siena, Pedro of Aragon, Vincent Ferrer, and Constance de Rabastens), politically aware and committed poets (such as Philippe de Mezieres and Christine de Pizan), and prophets (for example, the mysterious Telesphorus of Cosenza and the authors of the anonymous Prophecies of the Last Popes). Not surprisingly, these groups often saw the Schism as an apocalyptic sign of the end times. Images abounded of the divided Church as a two-headed monster or suffering widow. A twelfth-century "prelude" looks at the schism of 1159 and the role the famous visionaries Hildegard of Bingen and Elisabeth of Schonau played in this earlier crisis in order to define common threads of "mystical activism" as well as the profound differences with the later Great Schism. "Poets, Saints, and Visionaries of the Great Schism" will be of interest to students and scholars of medieval and early modern history, religious studies, and literature.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
For almost forty years, from 1378 to 1417, the Western Church was divided into rival camps headed by two - and eventually three - competing popes. The so-called Great Schism provoked a profound and long-lasting anxiety throughout Europe - an anxiety that reverberated throughout clerical circles and among the ordinary faithful. In "Poets, Saints, and Visionaries of the Great Schism", Renate Blumenfeld-Kosinski looks beyond the political and ecclesiastical storm and finds an outpouring of artistic, literary, and visionary responses to one of the great calamities of the late Middle Ages. Modern historians have analyzed the Great Schism mostly from the perspective of church politics. Blumenfeld-Kosinski shifts our attention to several groups that have not before been considered together: saintly men and women (such as Catherine of Siena, Pedro of Aragon, Vincent Ferrer, and Constance de Rabastens), politically aware and committed poets (such as Philippe de Mezieres and Christine de Pizan), and prophets (for example, the mysterious Telesphorus of Cosenza and the authors of the anonymous Prophecies of the Last Popes). Not surprisingly, these groups often saw the Schism as an apocalyptic sign of the end times. Images abounded of the divided Church as a two-headed monster or suffering widow. A twelfth-century "prelude" looks at the schism of 1159 and the role the famous visionaries Hildegard of Bingen and Elisabeth of Schonau played in this earlier crisis in order to define common threads of "mystical activism" as well as the profound differences with the later Great Schism. "Poets, Saints, and Visionaries of the Great Schism" will be of interest to students and scholars of medieval and early modern history, religious studies, and literature.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
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BX1301 .B53 2006 Unknown
Book
xv, 275 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
Green Library
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PQ1551 .B7 A7813 2005 Unknown
Book
283 p. ; 24 cm.
Internal crises and external conflict made stability a rare feature of city life in the northern Italian communities of the Renaissance. ?Negotiating Survival? follows the many twists and turns of strategy and vision that enabled the republic to emerge transformed but intact from the enormous strains created by the Great Schism.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Internal crises and external conflict made stability a rare feature of city life in the northern Italian communities of the Renaissance. ?Negotiating Survival? follows the many twists and turns of strategy and vision that enabled the republic to emerge transformed but intact from the enormous strains created by the Great Schism.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
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DG737.26 .L49 2003 Unknown
Book
463 p.
A study of the Constance reforms, which offers explanations for the frequently alleged failures of the reforms, while arguing that the sucesses were much greater than historians have generally acknowledged. The author analyzes the specific reforms in light of the conflicting interests of reformers; then he probes the conceptual basis of the reforms, employing methodology developed by Gerhart Ladner. An appendix offers a new edition of the central source for the deliberations - the records of the Constance reform committee - using three recently identified manuscripts. The Constance reformers gathered a rich harvest of late medieval institutional reform thought and imagery. Under the central motto of "reform in head and members", they put long-standing conciliar theories into practice, forging a pragmatic synthesis of hierarchy and collegiality.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
A study of the Constance reforms, which offers explanations for the frequently alleged failures of the reforms, while arguing that the sucesses were much greater than historians have generally acknowledged. The author analyzes the specific reforms in light of the conflicting interests of reformers; then he probes the conceptual basis of the reforms, employing methodology developed by Gerhart Ladner. An appendix offers a new edition of the central source for the deliberations - the records of the Constance reform committee - using three recently identified manuscripts. The Constance reformers gathered a rich harvest of late medieval institutional reform thought and imagery. Under the central motto of "reform in head and members", they put long-standing conciliar theories into practice, forging a pragmatic synthesis of hierarchy and collegiality.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
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BT10 .S8 V.53 Unknown
Book
x, 252 p. ; 24 cm.
Green Library
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BX1301 .C7 1984 Unknown
Book
xii, 369 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
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Stacks Request
BX4705 .C7815 K35 Available
Book
vi, 232 p. ; 25 cm.
Green Library
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BX1301 .H37 1983 Unknown
Book
398, [1] p. ; 24 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
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PS3553.O487 T7 1983 Available
Book
652 p., [1] folded p. of plates : ill. ; 25 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Status of items at SAL3 (off-campus storage)
SAL3 (off-campus storage) Status
Stacks Request
BX1301 .G46 Available
Book
xv, 245 p. : maps ; 23 cm.
Green Library, SAL3 (off-campus storage)
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BX1301 .S95 Unknown
Status of items at SAL3 (off-campus storage)
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BX1301 .S95 Available
Book
x, 307 p. ; 25 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
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LF2166.B4 Available
Book
vii, 280 p. illus., ports. 23 cm.
Green Library
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BX1301 .S6 Unknown
Book
320 p. illus. 25 cm.
Green Library
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BX1301 .G25 Unknown
Book
xiii, 244 p. illus., ports. 22 cm.
Green Library
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BX1301 .U55 1967 Unknown
Book
x, 132 p. 23 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
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282.2 .G383M Available
Book
viii, 415 p. 23 cm.
Green Library
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BX1301 .S313 Unknown

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