Feminae: Medieval Women and Gender Index


7 Record(s) Found in our database

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1. Record Number: 28624
Author(s): Kabala, Irene,
Contributor(s):
Title : Dressing the Hodegetria in Czestochowa [In the late fourteenth century Pauline brothers took custody of a painting of the Virgin and Child at their monastery on Jasna Góra in Poland. The Virgin holds the Child with her left arm and points toward him, a motif known as the Hodegetria named for a
Source: Word & Image: A Journal of Verbal/Visual Enquiry , 22., 3 ( 2006):  Pages 275 - 284.
Year of Publication: 2006.

2. Record Number: 4208
Author(s): Vinson, Martha.
Contributor(s):
Title : The Life of Theodora and the Rhetoric of the Byzantine Bride Show
Source: Jahrbuch der √Ėsterreichischen Byzantinistik , 49., ( 1999):  Pages 31 - 60.
Year of Publication: 1999.

3. Record Number: 3364
Author(s): Lauxtermann, Marc.
Contributor(s):
Title : Three Biographical Notes [the first concerns Kassia, the hymnwriter and abbess; the author analyzes the story which places Kassia in a bride show for the young emperor Theophilos; the author argues that the story was intended to rehabilitate Kassia's reputation and banish all doubts about her lukewarm support of iconophilia orthodoxy].
Source: Byzantinische Zeitschrift , 91., 2 ( 1998):  Pages 391 - 405.
Year of Publication: 1998.

4. Record Number: 4745
Author(s): Vinson, Martha P.
Contributor(s):
Title : Gender and Politics in the Post-Iconoclastic Period: The "Lives" of Anthony the Younger, the Empress Theodora, and the Patriarch Ignatios [the author argues that the "Life with Encomium of the Blessed and Holy Empress Theodora" and the "Life and Conduct of Saint Anthony the Younger" were written together to counter the iconoclast resentments, embodied in the aggressively masculine writings of Photios, against an iconophile government headed by a woman and surrounded by eunuch advisors; the author of the "Vita" of Saint Anthony uses an Aristotelian form of argumentation for the relative, placing the saint in the middle between lust and impotence, wanton aggression and effeminate cowardice, and other bi-polar extremes of gender stereotypes; the end result was a secularization of the ideas of sanctity and a reliance upon sex roles to characterize the saint].
Source: Byzantion , 68., 2 ( 1998):  Pages 469 - 515.
Year of Publication: 1998.

5. Record Number: 997
Author(s): Hatlie, Peter.
Contributor(s):
Title : Women of Discipline During the Second Iconoclast Age [nuns' support of icons and of their abbesses contrasted with monks' behavior, 815-843].
Source: Byzantinische Zeitschrift , 89., 1 ( 1996):  Pages 37 - 44.
Year of Publication: 1996.

6. Record Number: 12288
Author(s): Kazhdan, A. P. and A.-M. Talbot
Contributor(s):
Title : Women and Iconoclasm [The authors briefly survey women's activities in support of icons, including those individuals who were later honored as saints, women who wrote hymns, and female correspondents of Abbot Theodore of Stoudios. Although iconoclasm was defeated, many of its principles triumphed including anti-feminism. Women's public roles were curtailedand their efforts to defend icons were obscured in the historic record. Title note supplied by Feminae.].
Source: Byzantinische Zeitschrift , 84., ( 1991):  Pages 391 - 408. Reprinted in Women and Religious Life in Byzantium. By Alice-Mary Talbot. Variorum Collected Studies Series. Ashgate, 2001. Article 3
Year of Publication: 1991.

7. Record Number: 31891
Author(s):
Contributor(s):
Title : Icon of the Triumph of Orthodoxy
Source: Byzantinische Zeitschrift , 84., ( 1991):
Year of Publication: