Houghton and Marco Sgarbi, "Virgil and Renaissance Culture" is comprised of twelve erudite and insightful studies by scholars from a range of academic disciplines, covering the crucial areas of education and court culture, the visual arts, music history, philosophy, and Neo-Latin
and vernacular literature.
He went on to become a Neo-Latin
poet and one of the great vernacular humanists of the Renaissance.
NLN is the official publication of the American Association for Neo-Latin
Synopsis: Famous for his "Book of the Courtier", Baldassarre Castiglione also composed works in neo-Latin
that have never been the subject of systematic, critical scrutiny within the broader context of early Cinquecento court culture.
His interests include both the Roman novel and Neo-Latin
There was much discussion of commentaries written between 1450 and 1700 at the 15th International Conference of the International Association for Neo-Latin
Studies held in 2012.
He is primarily concerned with vernacular poetry although he touches on the neo-Latin
poetry that was produced by the official court poets Henry VII introduced to his court as he reshaped it to be that of a Renaissance prince.
'Sources and Influences' look at the role of the Bible, classical literature and philosophy, history, Chaucer and the mediaeval romance, neo-Latin
literature, sixteenth century poetics, and Italian as well as French literature.
Jacopo Sannazaro (1456-1530) is arguably the most admired of the neo-Latin
poets of the Renaissance.
Julianne Bruneau's essay offers a reading of the female figure of Natura in Allan of Lille's Complaint of Nature, for example, and Jennifer Morrish considers female characters in Johannes Praschius' neo-Latin
novel Psyche Cretica.
The name is from the neo-Latin
scientific name Falco subbuteo, a bird of prey commonly known as the Eurasian hobby, after a trademark was not granted to call the game Hobby.
Stephan Fussel examines the origins and spread of printing and Wilhelm Kuhlmann analyses the literature written in neo-Latin
from the late fifteenth to the early eighteenth century in Germany, much of which was read by intellectuals across Europe.