Feminae: Medieval Women and Gender Index

34 Record(s) Found in our database

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1. Record Number: 36620
Author(s): Ward, Jennifer
Title : Elizabeth de Burgh, Lady of Clare (1295-1360): Household and Other Records
Source: Elizabeth de Burgh, Lady of Clare (1295-1360): Household and Other Records. Jennifer Ward .   Boydell Press, 2014.  Pages 1 - 154.
Year of Publication: 2014.

2. Record Number: 35524
Author(s): Datini, Margherita,
Contributor(s): Pagliaro, Antonio, trans. and James, Carolyn, trans.
Title : Letters to Francesco Datini
Source: Letters to Francesco Datini. Margherita Datini   Edited by Carolyn James and Antonio Pagliaro. The Other Voice in Early Modern Europe: The Toronto Series .   Centre for Reformation and Renaissance Studies, 2012.  Pages 1 - 431.
Year of Publication: 2012.

3. Record Number: 27567
Author(s): Sayers, William
Title : Flax and Linen in Walter of Bibbesworth’s Thirteenth-Century French Treatise for English Housewives [Walter of Bibbesworth wrote a handbook for English-speaking landowners giving the French terminology for estate management. The reader he addressed was the “mesuer,” or“housewif,” who oversaw many of the processes detailed in his book. Sayers analyzes the section on growing and harvesting flax, processing and spinning the thread, and weaving linen. Title note supplied by Feminae.]
Source: Medieval Clothing and Textiles , 6., ( 2010):  Pages 111 - 126.
Year of Publication: 2010.

4. Record Number: 24051
Author(s): Brown, Elizabeth A. R.
Title : Blanche of Artois and Burgundy, Château-Gaillard, and the Baron de Joursanvault [The author provides evidence about Blanche of Artois, one of three royal daughters-in-law of King Philip the Fair who were accused of adultery in 1314. Blanche was imprisoned for the rest of her life. Thirteen documents concerning provisions for Blanche and her household while imprisoned at Château-Gaillard are presented in the appendix along with English translations and descriptions. Title note supplied by Feminae.]
Source: Negotiating Community and Difference in Medieval Europe: Gender, Power, Patronage, and the Authority of Religion in Latin Christendom.   Edited by Katherine Allen Smith and Scott Wells Studies in the History of Christian Traditions .   Brill, 2009. Medieval Clothing and Textiles , 6., ( 2010):  Pages 223 - 248.
Year of Publication: 2009.

5. Record Number: 13052
Author(s): Cullum, P. H.
Title : Life-Cycle and Life-Course in a Clerical and Celibate Milieu: Northern England in the Later Middle Ages [The author compares the life-cycles of clergy with those of laymen. In many cases the clerics experienced an extended adolescence. Not infrequently they also lived in poverty in both youth and old age. When clerics set up households, they often created quasi-families either with blood nephews or with promising young men whom they treated as their sons. Title note supplied by Feminae.].
Source: Time and eternity: the medieval discourse.   Edited by Gerhard Jaritz and Gerson Moreno-Riaño International Medieval Research .   Brepols, 2003. Medieval Clothing and Textiles , 6., ( 2010):  Pages 271 - 281.
Year of Publication: 2003.

6. Record Number: 8073
Author(s): Riddy, Felicity.
Title : Looking Closely: Authority and Intimacy in the Late Medieval Urban Home [The author explores the meanings of "home" and "homeliness" in late medieval English texts. She argues that it was a place where women took care of all the needs of the body. The author suggests that this kind of intimacy promoted a certain egalitarian attitude in the bourgeois home. Title note supplied by Feminae.].
Source: Gendering the Master Narrative: Women and Power in the Middle Ages.   Edited by Mary C. Erler and Maryanne Kowaleski .   Cornell University Press, 2003. Medieval Clothing and Textiles , 6., ( 2010):  Pages 212 - 228.
Year of Publication: 2003.

7. Record Number: 6207
Author(s): Cowen, Janet and Jennifer C. Ward
Title : Al myn array is bliew, what nedith more?: Signs too visible to read in The Assembly of Ladies
Source: Seeing Gender: Perspectives on Medieval Gender and Sexuality. Gender and Medieval Studies Conference, King's College, London, January 4-6, 2002. .  2002. Medieval Clothing and Textiles , 6., ( 2010):
Year of Publication: 2002.

8. Record Number: 6613
Author(s): Sekules, Veronica.
Title : Spinning Yarns: Clean Linen and Domestic Values in Late Medieval French Culture [the author argues that linen was an important responsibility for the housewife, whether bourgeois or aristocratic; linen was associated with cleanliness, health, and domestic ease; the author uses as evidence the household inventory of Jeanne de Chastel (1347), widow of Raoul de Presles, clerk to the king, and the inventory of Marguerite de Rohan (1497), countess of Angoulême].
Source: The Material Culture of Sex, Procreation, and Marriage in Premodern Europe.   Edited by Anne L. McClanan and Karen Rosoff Encarnación .   Palgrave, 2002. Medieval Clothing and Textiles , 6., ( 2010):  Pages 79 - 91.
Year of Publication: 2002.

9. Record Number: 8075
Author(s): Maddern, Philippa.
Title : Interpreting Silence: Domestic Violence in the King's Courts in East Anglia, 1422-1442 [The author argues that domestic violence in medieval households was sanctioned when husbands were disciplining their wives, children, or servants. However, subordinates who rebelled were severely punished as were husbands who killed members of their household. Title note supplied by Feminae.].
Source: Domestic Violence in Medieval Texts.   Edited by Eve Salisbury, Georgiana Donavin, and Merrall Llewelyn Price .   University Press of Florida, 2002. Medieval Clothing and Textiles , 6., ( 2010):  Pages 31 - 56.
Year of Publication: 2002.

10. Record Number: 6237
Author(s): Kohl, Benjamin G.
Title : Fina da Carrara, née Buzzacarini: Consort, Mother, and Patron of Art in Trecento Padua [the author provides some information about Fina's family, the Buzzacarini, and about the Carrara including the four children that Fina bore; Fina's patronage activities concern her tomb in the Baptistery with frescoes by Giusto de'Menabuoi; the author notes the portraits of Fina represented there, not only the donor portrait but the representation of Fina and her three daughters as onlookers at the birth of John the Baptist].
Source: Beyond Isabella: Secular Women Patrons of Art in Renaissance Italy.   Edited by Sheryl E. Reiss and David G. Wilkins .   Sixteenth Century Essays and Studies, Volume 54. Truman State University Press, 2001. Medieval Clothing and Textiles , 6., ( 2010):  Pages 19 - 35.
Year of Publication: 2001.

11. Record Number: 4465
Author(s): Beattie, Cordelia.
Title : A Room of One's Own? The Legal Evidence for the Residential Arrangements of Women Without Husbands in Late Fourteenth- and Early Fifteenth-Century York
Source: Medieval Women and the Law.   Edited by Noël James Menuge .   Boydell Press, 2000. Medieval Clothing and Textiles , 6., ( 2010):  Pages 41 - 56.
Year of Publication: 2000.

12. Record Number: 3688
Author(s): Hamilton, J. S.
Title : Another Daughter for Piers Gaveston? Amie de Gaveston, Damsel of the Queen's Chamber
Source: Medieval Prosopography , 19., ( 1998):  Pages 177 - 186.
Year of Publication: 1998.

13. Record Number: 2735
Author(s): Payne, Paddy and Caroline Barron
Title : The Letters and Life of Elizabeth Despenser, Lady Zouche (d. 1408) [her letters and will provide a glimpse of her personal concerns regarding family, household and servants, business affairs, and religion; appendices include an English translation of her will, a calendar of documents by or about Lady Elizabeth, and texts of her letters, 1402-1403].
Source: Nottingham Medieval Studies , 4., ( 1997):  Pages 126 - 156.
Year of Publication: 1997.

14. Record Number: 2557
Author(s): Kisby, Fiona.
Title : A Mirror of Monarchy: Music and Musicians in the Household Chapel of the Lady Margaret Beaufort, Mother of Henry VII [article includes an appendix listing the members of the chapel of Lady Margaret Beaufort].
Source: Early Music History (Full Text via JSTOR) 16 (1997): 203-234. Link Info
Year of Publication: 1997.

15. Record Number: 2444
Author(s): Woolf, Alex.
Title : At home in the Long Iron Age: A Dialogue Between Households and Individuals in Cultural Reproduction [sketch of household relations, with an emphasis on the similarities in conditions of wives and slaves; also considers what material evidence is available for this period in Northern Europe].
Source: Invisible People and Processes: Writing Gender and Childhood into European Archaeology.   Edited by Jenny Moore and Eleanor Scott .   Leicester University Press, 1997.  Pages 68 - 74.
Year of Publication: 1997.

16. Record Number: 818
Author(s): Legaré, Anne- Marie.
Title : Reassessing Women's Libraries in Late Medieval France: The Case of Jeanne de Laval
Source: Renaissance studies : journal of the Society for Renaissance Studies , 10., 2 (June 1996):  Pages 209 - 236.
Year of Publication: 1996.

17. Record Number: 6017
Author(s): Magnavacca, Silvia.
Title : La moglie nel discorso individualistico di Leon Battista Alberti [for the later Middle Ages, we have better records of women's lives, not just normative sources; the prescriptive writings of clerics contain different emphases--on complementarity and on obedience; Leon Battista Alberti stresses individuality, but the only individual in his ideal household is the husband; the wife is expected to be fertile; otherwise, her role differs little from that of servants in the household].
Source: Ilaria del Carretto e il suo monumento: la donna nell'arte, la cultura, e la società del '400. Atti del convegno Internazionale di Studi, 15-16-17 Settembre, 1994, Palazzo Ducale, Lucca.   Edited by Stéphane Toussaint. Translated by Clotilde Soave Bowe. .   Edizioni S. Marco Litotipo, 1995.  Pages 271 - 281.
Year of Publication: 1995.

18. Record Number: 432
Author(s): Duby, Georges.
Title : Women and Power [the ways in which aristocratic women in northern France took part in the power of command and of punishment].
Source: Cultures of Power: Lordship, Status, and Process in Twelfth-Century Europe.   Edited by Thomas N. Bisson .   University of Pennsylvania Press, 1995. Renaissance studies : journal of the Society for Renaissance Studies , 10., 2 (June 1996):  Pages 69 - 85.
Year of Publication: 1995.

19. Record Number: 31
Author(s): Stuard, Susan Mosher.
Title : Ancillary Evidence for the Decline of Medieval Slavery [Experience of women slaves in the countryside and in wealthy households counters the standard argument made about slavery. Title note supplied by Feminae.].
Source: Past and Present , 149 ( 1995):  Pages 3 - 28. Republished in Considering Medieval Women and Gender. Susan Mosher Stuard. Ashgate Variorum, 2010. Chapter VII.
Year of Publication: 1995.

20. Record Number: 5579
Author(s): de Visser- van Terwisga, Marijke.
Title : Les Portugais dans l'entourage de la duchesse de Bourgogne Isabelle de Portugal (1430- 1471) [the Appendix presents a transcript dated May 6, 1453, of the marriage contract between Béatrice of Coïmbre, niece of the duchess Isabel, and Adolphe of Clèves, nephew of Duke Philip the Good; both uncle and aunt endowed the bride generously with land, money, and luxury goods].
Source: Revue du Nord , 77., 310 (avril-juin 1995):  Pages 321 - 343.
Year of Publication: 1995.

21. Record Number: 34
Author(s): McKee, Sally.
Title : Households in Fourteenth-Century Venetian Crete
Source: Speculum (Full Text via JSTOR) 70 (1995): 27-67. Link Info
Year of Publication: 1995.

22. Record Number: 7187
Author(s): Prizer, William F.
Title : Renaissance Women as Patrons of Music: The North-Italian Courts [The author draws on correspondence to trace the musical interests of Isabella d'Este and her sister-in-law, Lucrezia Borgia. They both supported a small group of musicians/music and dance teachers in their households. Their personnel specialized in secular vocal music and string music, while musicians from their husbands' households supplied other kinds of music as needed. The Appendix presents transcriptions of eight document texts in Italian and Latin pertaining to Isabella and Lucrezia. Title note supplied by Feminae.].
Source: Rediscovering the Muses: Women's Musical Traditions.   Edited by Kimberly Marshall .   Northeastern University Press, 1993.  Pages 186 - 205.
Year of Publication: 1993.

23. Record Number: 8684
Author(s): Smith, Richard M.
Title : Geographical Diversity in the Resort to Marriage in Late Medieval Europe: Work, Reputation, and Unmarried Females in the Household Formation Systems of Northern and Southern Europe [The author uses demographic evidence from York and Tuscany to demonstrate the differences in household systems between Northwest and Mediterranean Europe. Title note supplied by Feminae.].
Source: Woman is a Worthy Wight: Women in English Society c. 1200-1500.   Edited by P.J.P. Goldberg .   Alan Sutton Publishing, 1992.  Pages 16 - 59.
Year of Publication: 1992.

24. Record Number: 10528
Author(s): Piponnier, Francoise.
Title : The World of Women [Living quarters and work areas (and artistic representations of domestic activity) reveal much about the everyday life and work of medieval women. Rural women were involved in agricultural tasks like tending grapevines and animals, artisan wives and widows participated in selling crafts, and textile production was largely done by urban women (as were the professional activities of sewing and spinning). Evidence from medieval dwellings gives insight into women’s duties in the domestic sphere, including raising children, preparing meals, and even managing the household. Although they did dominate certain fields such as textile production, women at all levels of society enjoyed less freedom of movement and action than men. Title note supplied by Feminae.].
Source: A History of Women in the West. Volume 2: Silences of the Middle Ages.   Edited by Christiane Klapisch-Zuber .   Belknap Press of Harvard University Press, 1992.  Pages 323 - 335.
Year of Publication: 1992.

25. Record Number: 8688
Author(s): Archer, Rowena E.
Title : How Ladies ... Who Live on Their Manors Ought to Manage Their Households and Estates: Women as Landholders and Administrators in the Later Middle Ages [The author studies the range of administrative roles held by women landholders and estate managers in medieval England. Title note supplied by Feminae.].
Source: Woman is a Worthy Wight: Women in English Society c. 1200-1500.   Edited by P.J.P. Goldberg .   Alan Sutton Publishing, 1992.  Pages 149 - 181.
Year of Publication: 1992.

26. Record Number: 8575
Author(s): Bennett, Judith M.
Title : Widows in the Medieval English Countryside [The author, while arguing that widows took an active part in the legal issues of households in rural medieval England, also explores the problematics of their legal status. Title note supplied by Feminae.].
Source: Upon My Husband's Death: Widows in the Literature and Histories of Medieval Europe.   Edited by Louise Mirrer Studies in Medieval and Early Modern Civilization .   University of Michigan Press, 1992.  Pages 69 - 114.
Year of Publication: 1992.

27. Record Number: 10521
Author(s): Vecchio, Silvana.
Title : The Good Wife [Pastoral literature aimed at women helped spread church doctrine on women’s duties in marriage, often using examples from the lives of virtuous Biblical figures like Sarah or of female saints. These writings and others (like sermons) support the Aristotelian doctrine of marriage as a relationship between unequal partners; the wife must be faithful and submit to the will of her husband. The article also provides an overview of social views on the role of the husband as master and guide to the wife and family as well as the wife’s supplemental role in household management and the education and raising of children. Title note supplied by Feminae.].
Source: A History of Women in the West. Volume 2: Silences of the Middle Ages.   Edited by Christiane Klapisch-Zuber .   Belknap Press of Harvard University Press, 1992.  Pages 105 - 135.
Year of Publication: 1992.

28. Record Number: 10378
Author(s): Mombello, Gianni
Contributor(s): Margolis, Nadia, trans. and ed.
Title : Christine de Pizan and the House of Savoy [The author traces the relationship between Christine’s family and the royal House of Savoy, particularly the ties between Christine’s father Thomas and members of the Savoy court. The article lists the manuscripts of Christine’s works recorded in Savoy household accounts during the fifteenth century. Although most of the manuscripts in the Savoy collection were destroyed in later centuries, some remain. The article ends with a bibliography of the current manuscript holdings of Christine’s works in the Savoy; the contents and codicological details of each manuscript are described. Title note supplied by Feminae.].
Source: Reinterpreting Christine de Pizan.   Edited by Earl Jeffrey Richards, Joan Williamson, Nadia Margolis, and Christine Reno .   University of Georgia Press, 1992.  Pages 187 - 204.
Year of Publication: 1992.

29. Record Number: 11222
Author(s): Saller, Richard.
Title : European Family History and Roman Law
Source: Continuity and Change , 6., 3 (December 1991):  Pages 335 - 346.
Year of Publication: 1991.

30. Record Number: 11226
Title : Some Parallels in the Education of Medieval Jewish Women and Christian Women [An abstract precedes this essay in the journal.]
Source: Jewish History , 5., 1 (Spring 1991):  Pages 41 - 51.
Year of Publication: 1991.

31. Record Number: 11227
Author(s): Grossman, Avraham.
Title : Medieval Rabbinic Views on Wife-Beating, 800-1300
Source: Jewish History , 5., 1 (Spring 1991):  Pages 53 - 62.
Year of Publication: 1991.

32. Record Number: 11228
Author(s): Tallan, Cheryl.
Title : Medieval Jewish Widows: Their Control of Resources
Source: Jewish History , 5., 1 (Spring 1991):  Pages 63 - 74.
Year of Publication: 1991.

33. Record Number: 12698
Author(s): Turner, Ralph V.
Title : The Children of Anglo-Norman Royalty and Their Upbringing [Although royals did demonstrate affection toward their children (both legitimate and illegitimate), aristocratic parents did not consider childcare their primary responsibility. Although noblewomen participated in the education of children, they saw other roles as more important: supervising household affairs, acting as regents when their husbands were away, giving birth to heirs, and negotiating marriage alliances for their sons and daughters. Many other people (including household servants, nurses, and relatives) shared the responsibility of childrearing. Title note supplied by Feminae.].
Source: Medieval Prosopography , 11., 2 (Autumn 1990):  Pages 17 - 52.
Year of Publication: 1990.

34. Record Number: 11192
Author(s): Harris, Barbara J.
Title : Property, Power, and Personal Relations: Elite Mothers and Sons in Yorkist and Early Tudor England [Women were often marginalized by patriarchal power structures that placed the father at the head of the family, but the birth of a son often elevated the wife’s position. Since the first son was greatly valued in a system of primogenitural inheritance, noble mothers often had close emotional ties to their sons. The political and social future of the family often rested on the mother’s ability to manage the household, display the family’s wealth and status, and negotiate marriages and other alliances for the family’s children. Title note supplied by Feminae.].
Source: Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society (Full Text via JSTOR) 15, 3 (Spring 1990): 606-632. Link Info
Year of Publication: 1990.