Christian-Muslim Relations, a Bibliographical History 9 (CMR 9) is a history of everything that was written on relations in the period 1600-1700 in Western and Southern Europe.
Christian-Muslim Relations, a Bibliographical History 9 (CMR 9) is a history of everything that was written on relations in the period 1600-1700 in Western and Southern Europe. Its detailed entries contain descriptions, assessments and comprehensive bibliographical details about individual works.
The result of collaboration between numerous leading scholars, CMR 9, along with the other volumes in this series is intended as a basic tool for research in Christian-Muslim relations.
Author: Emma Gaze Loghin
Christian-Muslim Relations, a Bibliographical History 9' (CMR 9) covering Western and Southern Europe in the period 1600-1700 is a further volume in a general history of relations between the two faiths from the seventh century to the early 20th century. It comprises a series of introductory essays and also the main body of detailed entries which treat all the works, surviving or lost, that have been recorded. These entries provide biographical details of the authors, descriptions and assessments of the works themselves, and complete accounts of manuscripts, editions, translations and studies. The result of collaboration between numerous leading scholars, CMR 9, along with the other volumes in this series is intended as a basic tool for research in Christian-Muslim relations.
J. Loop, A. Hamilton and C. Burnett (Leiden and Boston, 2017), pp. 213–29. 'François Savary de Brèves', in Christian–Muslim Relations. A Bibliographical History, vol. 9: Western and Southern Europe (1600–1700), ed.
Author: Jan Loop
Scholarship between Europe and the Levantis a collection of essays in honour of Professor Alastair Hamilton. The contributions discuss scholarly, artistic and religious encounters between Europe and the Islamic world between the sixteenth and the late nineteenth century.
(with Luis F. Bernabé Pons, Stanisław Grodź, Emma Gaze Loghin, Radu Păun, Mehdi Sajid, Davide Tacchini, and Ann Thomson), Christian-Muslim Relations. A Bibliographical History, vol. 9: Western and Southern Europe (1600–1700), Leiden, ...
This volume focuses on the connections of Arabic-speaking Christians with Eastern-European Christians in Ottoman times, it discusses the circulation of literature, models, iconography, and knowhow between the Middle East and Eastern Europe, and presents new research devoted to them.
In Christian - Muslim Relations . A Bibliographical History 1600-1700 , Volume 9 : Western and Southern Europe ( 1600-1700 ) , edited by David Thomas and John Chesworth et al ( Leiden : Brill , 2017 ) , pp . 223-5 and pp . 241-64 .
Author: Aaron M. Kahn
Publisher: Oxford University Press
Category: Literary Criticism
Although best known the world over for his masterpiece novel, Don Quixote de la Mancha, published in two parts in 1605 and 1615, the antics of the would-be knight-errant and his simple squire only represent a fraction of the trials and tribulations, both in the literary world and in society at large, of this complex man. Poet, playwright, soldier, slave, satirist, novelist, political commentator, and literary outsider, Cervantes achieved a minor miracle by becoming one of the rarest of things in the Early-Modern world of letters: an international best-seller during his lifetime, with his great novel being translated into multiple languages before his death in 1616. The principal objective of The Oxford Handbook of Cervantes is to create a resource in English that provides a fully comprehensive overview of the life, works, and influences of Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra (1547-1616). This volume contains seven sections, exploring in depth Cervantes's life and how the trials, tribulations, and hardships endured influenced his writing. Cervantistas from numerous countries, including the United Kingdom, Spain, Ireland, the United States, Canada, and France offer their expertise with the most up-to-date research and interpretations to complete this wide-ranging, but detailed, compendium of a writer not known for much other than his famous novel outside of the Spanish-speaking world. Here we explore his famous novelDon Quixote de la Mancha, his other prose works, his theatrical output, his poetry, his sources, influences, and contemporaries, and finally reception of his works over the last four hundred years.
On the biography of Johann Ulrich Wallich (d.1673) and the significance of his book, see Gábor Kármán, “Johann Ulrich Wallich,” in Christian-Muslim Relations: A Bibliographical History, Volume 9, Western and Southern Europe (1600–1700), ...
Author: Mehmet Karabela
Early modern Protestant scholars closely engaged with Islamic thought in more ways than is usually recognized. Among Protestants, Lutheran scholars distinguished themselves as the most invested in the study of Islam and Muslim culture. Mehmet Karabela brings the neglected voices of post-Reformation theologians, primarily German Lutherans, into focus and reveals their rigorous engagement with Islamic thought. Inspired by a global history approach to religious thought, Islamic Thought Through Protestant Eyes offers new sources to broaden the conventional interpretation of the Reformation beyond a solely European Christian phenomenon. Based on previously unstudied dissertations, disputations, and academic works written in Latin in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, Karabela analyzes three themes: Islam as theology and religion; Islamic philosophy and liberal arts; and Muslim sects (Sunni and Shi‘a). This book provides analyses and translations of the Latin texts as well as brief biographies of the authors. These texts offer insight into the Protestant perception of Islamic thought for scholars of religious studies and Islamic studies as well as for general readers. Examining the influence of Islamic thought on the construction of the Protestant identity after the Reformation helps us to understand the role of Islam in the evolution of Christianity.
Christian-Muslim Relations. A Bibliographical History. Volume 9. Western and Southern Europe (1600–1700) (Leiden-Boston, 2017), pp. 415–22. Hamilton, Alastair, 'Isaac Casaubon the Arabist: “Video longum esse iter”', Journal of the ...
Author: Robert Jones
In his classic study Learning Arabic in Renaissance Europe (1505-1624)’, Robert Jones explores the practical and intellectual challenges faced by scholars of Arabic, especially of Arabic grammar, from Pedro de Alcalá to Guillaume Postel, Giovan Battista Raimondi and Thomas Erpenius.
387 Tellez drew on the Itinerário of Jerónimo Lobo (1595–1978), whom he knew: see David Thomas and John A. Chesworth (eds), Christian-Muslim Relations: A Bibliographical History. Volume 9: Western and Southern Europe (1600–1700) (Leiden ...
Author: Keagan Brewer
The Libellus de expugnatione Terrae Sanctae per Saladinum (or Little Book about the Conquest of the Holy Land by Ṣalāḥ al-Dīn) is the most substantial contemporary Latin account of the conquest of the Kingdom of Jerusalem in 1187. Seemingly written by a churchman who was in Jerusalem itself when the city was besieged and captured, the Libellus fuses historical narrative and biblical exegesis in an attempt to recount and interpret the loss of the Holy Land, an event that provoked an outpouring of grief throughout western Christendom and sparked the Third Crusade. This book provides an English translation of the Libellus accompanied by a new, comprehensive critical edition of the Latin text and a detailed study in the introduction.
In Christian-Muslim Relations: A Bibliographical History. Volume 9. Western and Southern Europe (1600–1700), edited by David Thomas and John Chesworth, 326–32. Leiden: Brill, 2009. Aznar Cardona, Pedro. Expulsión justificada de los ...
Author: Patrick J. O'Banion
Publisher: Early Modern Cultural Studies
Deza and Its Moriscos reframes historiographical debates about the so-called Morisco problem, a defining crisis for early modern Spain, by focusing on the lives and local context of a community that experienced it.
It is based on the Bible and deals with the last days of Christ's life and his death. B. paraphrases Christ's conception ... In: Christian-Muslim Relations. A Bibliographical History. Vol. 9: Western and Southern Europe (1600–1700), ed.
Author: Lucie Storchová
Publisher: Walter de Gruyter GmbH & Co KG
Category: Literary Criticism
The Companion to Central and Eastern European Humanism: The Czech Lands is the first reference work on humanists and their literary activities in this region to appear in English. It provides biographical and bibliographical data about humanist literary life between c. 1480 and 1630, in two volumes, organised alphabetically by authors’ names. This first volume includes three introductory chapters together with more than 130 biographical entries covering the letters A-L and a complete overview of the most recent research on humanism in Central Europe. The interdisciplinary research team behind this Companion paid particular attention to local approaches to the classical tradition, to humanistic multilingualism and to Bohemian authors’ participation in European scholarly networks. The Companion is a highly relevant resource for all academics who are interested in humanism and the history of early modern literature in Central Europe.
Tiburcio, Alberto, 'Filippo Guadagnoli', in David Thomas and John Chesworth (eds), Christian-Muslim Relations. A Bibliographical History (1600–1700). Volume 9: Southern and Central Europe 1600–1700, The History of ChristianMuslim ...
Author: Alberto Tiburcio
Publisher: Edinburgh University Press
Focused on the work of the renegade missionary 'Ali Quli Jadid al-Islam (d. 1734), this book contributes to ongoing debates on the nature of confessionalism, interreligious encounters, and cultural translation in early modern Muslim empires.
The background At the end of the 16th century, Islam was well established in the coastal areas of the western Malay-Indonesian archipelago, fostered by maritime trading networks that extended to India and the Middle East.
Christian-Muslim Relations, a Bibliographical History, Volume 11 (CMR 11) is a history of everything that was written on relations in the period 1600-1700 in South and East Asia, Africa and the Americas. Its entries contain descriptions, assessments and comprehensive bibliographical details about individual works.
Volume 7. Central and Eastern Europe, Asia, Africa and South America (1500-1600) David Thomas, John A. Chesworth ... Selim I not only waged war on the eastern borders of his empire, but also fought on the western frontiers, ...
Author: David Thomas
(CMR 7) is a history of all the known works on relations from Central and Eastern Europe, Asia, Africa and South America in the period 1500-1600. Its detailed entries contain descriptions, assessments and comprehensive bibliographical details on individual works.
P. Matthee, “Shah 'Abbas I,” in Christian-Muslim relations: A bibliographical history 1500–1900 (CMR 1900), vol. 10, ed. David Thomas and John Chesworth. Ottoman and Safavid Empires 1600–1700 (Leiden: Brill, 2017), 549–561.
Author: Pál Ács
Publisher: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht
Pál Ács discusses various aspects of the cultural and literary history of Hungary during the hundred years that followed the Battle of Mohács (1526) and the onset of the Reformation. The author focuses on the special Ottoman context of the Hungarian Reformation movements including the Protestant and Catholic Reformation and the spiritual reform of Erasmian intellectuals. The author argues that the Ottoman presence in Hungary could mean the co-existence of Ottoman bureaucrats and soldiers with the indigenous population. He explores the culture of occupied areas, the fascinating ways Christians came to terms with Muslim authorities, and the co-existence of Muslims and Christians. Ács treats not only the culture of the Reformation in an Ottoman context but also vice versa the Ottomans in a Protestant framework. As the studies show, the culture of the early modern Hungarian Reformation is extremely manifold and multi-layered. Historical documents such as theological, political and literary works and pieces of art formed an interpretive, unified whole in the self-representation of the era. Two interlinked and unifying ideas define this diversity: on the one hand the idea of European-ness, i.e. the idea of strong ties to a Christian Europe, and on the other the concept of Reformation itself. Despite its constant ideological fragmentation, the Reformation sought universalism in all its branches. As Ács shows, it was re-formatio in the original sense of the word, i.e. restoration, an attempt to restore a bygone perfection imagined to be ideal.
Der Siegeszug der Osmanen bis vor die Tore Wiens schlug sich in einem weitverzweigten, bis heute kaum überschaubaren Schrifttum nieder, das alle materiellen Mittel der Kommunikation umfaßt und als transnationales Paradigma ...
Author: Bodo Guthmüller
Publisher: Walter de Gruyter
Category: Europa - History
Papers presented at a conference held Sept. 22-26, 1997 in the Herzog August Bibliothek, Wolfenb'uttel, Ger. which was sponsored by the Wolfenb'utteler Arbeitskreis f'ur Renaissanceforschung and Hungarian Academy of Sciences.
The articles in this collection focus on instruction - and writings arising from that instruction - in philosophy and the arts during the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries with emphasis on Central Europe.
Author: Joseph S. Freedman
The articles in this collection focus on instruction - and writings arising from that instruction - in philosophy and the arts during the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries with emphasis on Central Europe. The introduction brings together and expands upon many of the topics discussed - and conclusions reached - in the remaining seven articles. Four of these articles are devoted to examining the significance of two ancient authors (Aristotle and Cicero) and of two more recent ones (Petrus Ramus and Bartholomew Keckermann). The article on Keckermann is based in part on previously unpublished biographical and bibliographical source materials. Two concepts - encyclopedia and philosophy - as utilized in the 16th and 17th centuries constitute the subject matter of separate articles. And one article focuses primarily on curriculum plans written during the 16th and early 17th centuries. These eight articles are based on a wide array of printed and manuscript source materials which are cited together with library/archive locations and call numbers and which are made more easily accessible through three indices at the conclusion of this volume.