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by Carol Edington

Author: Carol Edington
Subcategory: Europe
Language: English
Publisher: University of Massachusetts Press; First Edition edition (February 9, 1995)
Pages: 288 pages
Category: History
Rating: 4.6
Other formats: lit mbr mobi lrf

Mary Dougherty, Director University of Massachusetts Press 671 North Pleasant Street . Court and Culture in Renaissance Scotland Sir David Lindsay of the Mount.

Mary Dougherty, Director University of Massachusetts Press 671 North Pleasant Street, Amherst, MA 01004 mvdoughertys. The Book of the Play Playwrights, Stationers, and Readers in Early Modern England. Conceived Presences Literary Genealogy in Renaissance England.

Start by marking Court and Culture in Renaissance Scotland: Sir .

Start by marking Court and Culture in Renaissance Scotland: Sir David Lindsay of the Mount as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. By locating him more precisely within a historical, political, and religious cont Sir David Lindsay of the Mount (1486 - 1555) is a key figure in the history of Scottish literature and in any wider analysis of the Renaissance period. To date, studies have concentrated largely on Lindsay the poet or Lindsay the religious reformer, approaches that neglect his greater import.

Sir David Lindsay of the Mount (1486-1555) is a key figure in the history of Scottish literature and in any wider analysis of the Renaissance period.

Chicago Distribution Center. Critical and Historical Studies in Literature, Medieval through Contemporary. Carol Edington," Modern Philology 94, no. 4 (May, 1997): 506-510. Volume 94, Number 4 May, 1997. Of all published articles, the following were the most read within the past 12 months. Cary Wolfe, What Is Posthumanism? Chute. Thomas Leitch, Film Adaptation and Its Discontents: From Gone with the Wind to The Passion of Christ. The Marriage Group in the "Canterbury Tales".

The book is divided into three parts. The first part addresses Lindsay's career, tracing his service at the courts of James IV and James V and his involvement in the religious controversies of the period

The book is divided into three parts. The first part addresses Lindsay's career, tracing his service at the courts of James IV and James V and his involvement in the religious controversies of the period. The second part looks at Lindsay as political thinker, examining his ideas on such issues as kingship and commonweal. The third part discusses Lindsay's poetry in the light of the religious climate in Scotland on the eve of the Reformation. By locating him more precisely within a historical, political, and religious context, this book illuminates both Lindsay's own work and the ideas that helped shape Scottish culture during his time. The volume is divided into three parts

For too long Sir David Lindsay of the Mount has been almost the exclusive concern of literary critics and ecclesiastical historians.

For too long Sir David Lindsay of the Mount has been almost the exclusive concern of literary critics and ecclesiastical historians. This thesis aims to demonstrate that Lindsay and his works represent an invaluable source for a much broader study of Renaissance Scotland and that placing each in a proper historical and cultural context sheds an important light on some of the ideas and attitudes which shaped Scotland's political and religious culture during this crucial period. The thesis falls into three sections

Carol Edington1 stycznia 1994. Univ of Massachusetts Press. The third discusses Lindsay's poetry in light of the religious climate in Scotland on the eve of the Reformation.

Carol Edington1 stycznia 1994. Dodaj do listy życzeń. The volume is divided into three parts.

Sir David Lindsay of the Mount (1486-1555) is a key figure in the history of Scottish literature and in any wider analysis of the Renaissance period. To date, studies have concentrated largely on Lindsay the poet or Lindsay the religious reformer, approaches that neglect his greater import. By locating him more precisely within a historical, political, and religious context, this book illuminates both Lindsay's own work and the ideas that helped shape Scottish culture during his time. The volume is divided into three parts. The first addresses Lindsay's career, tracing his service at the courts of James IV and James V and his involvement in the religious controversies of the period. The second looks at Lindsay as political thinker, examining his conceptions of such issues as kingship and commonweal. The third discusses Lindsay's poetry in light of the religious climate in Scotland on the eve of the Reformation.