Aretino


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Aretino

(Italian areˈtiːno)
n
(Biography) Pietro (ˈpjɛːtro). 1492–1556, Italian satirist, poet, and dramatist, noted for his satirical attacks on leading political figures

A•re•ti•no

(ˌɑr ɪˈti noʊ)

n.
Pietro, 1492–1556, Italian satirist.
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Aretino intercedio en favor del artista y cuando Clemente perdono a Romano, su salvador se mofo de la absolucion pontificia, escribiendo al dorso de las escandalosas estampas sus Sonetos lujuriosos, dedicados "a todos los hipocritas que fingen no estar de acuerdo con aquello que mas les gusta".
Although Aretino was the son of an Arezzo shoemaker, he later pretended to be the bastard son of a nobleman and derived his adopted name ("the Aretine") from that of his native city (his real name is unknown).
Secondly, the relationship between illicit sex and the social order of the ideal family unit whose goal Leon Battista Alberti, Renaissance Man par excellence, summed up as the avoidance of poverty and the assurance of reputation, honour, good custom and morality, while on the other hand Aretino would see prostitution as a 'shop of sex' (his term) forming an alternative comparatively 'safe' contractual relationship.
The more genial world of Boccaccesque play gives way, then, to the darker side of human wile--cruelty and grotesquerie--, foreshadowing both the theater and novelle of such writers as Aretino, Della Porta, or Antonfrancesco Grazzini.
Federigo continued the family tradition by employing the painter Giulio Romano and the architect Pietro Aretino.
Arezzo's most famous citizens--Maecenas, Petrarch, Guido Monaco, Pietro Aretino, Leonardo Bruni, Vasari--receive mention, as do notables (specifically Piero della Francesca) who spent time in the city and left behind some of Italy's most famous artworks.
In particular, examples gleaned from works such as Giorgio Vasari's Lives, Michel de Montaigne's travel journals, and the letters of Aretino and Titian are of great interest, but could easily be missed by the inattentive reader, as Giusti tends to relegate these passages--as well as relevant excerpts of Venetian sumptuary laws and senatorial decrees--to lengthy footnotes rather than incorporate them in the text.
Odyssea Homeri a Francisco Griffolino Aretino in Latinum translata: Die lateinische Odyssee-Ubersetzung des Francesco Griffolini.
To say that Pietro Aretino (1492-1556) was a man in touch with his senses would be a significant understatement.
Waddington detects Nicodemite beliefs in Aretino and Titian; Oratorian musical invention, according to I.
He only handles the very best pictures--a recent example is the Lorenzo Monaco Annunciation that was in the famous Belgian collection of Alphonse Stoclet (the Stoclet Madonna and Child by Duccio di Buoninsegna, the last painting by this great early Sienese artist in private hands, was bought by the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, in 2004 for a reported $45m)--and currently has 'a couple of very beautiful Spinello Aretino gold grounds'.
Cotejado este epitafio con el que remata la biografia vasariana de Alberti (Vite, 1550), evidencia de manera clara su origen gioviano, sobre el cual aplico el aretino algunas variantes y anadidos, manteniendo, en cambio, como mas propio y conveniente, el texto latino en mayusculas a modo de inscripcion romana: