Feminae: Medieval Women and Gender Index

14 Record(s) Found in our database

Search Results

1. Record Number: 44533
Author(s): Albericus of Rosciate, , , Angelus de Gambilionibus, , Julius Kirshner and Osvaldo Cavallar
Title : Paternal Power (Patria Potestas)
Source: Jurists and Jurisprudence in Medieval Italy: Texts and Contexts.   Edited by Osvaldo Cavallar and Julius Kirshner .   University of Toronto Press, 2020.  Pages 581 - 612. Available with a subscription from JSTOR: https://www.jstor.org/stable/10.3138/j.ctv179h1fw.43
and from De Gruyter: https://doi.org/10.3138/9781487536336-011
Year of Publication: 2020.

2. Record Number: 12685
Author(s): Wareham, Andrew.
Title : The Transformation of Kinship and the Family in Late Anglo-Saxon England
Source: Early Medieval Europe , 10., 3 ( 2001):  Pages 375 - 399.
Year of Publication: 2001.

3. Record Number: 6749
Author(s): Kirshner, Julius.
Title : Women Married Elsewhere: Gender and Citizenship in Italy
Source: Time, Space, and Women's Lives in Early Modern Europe.   Edited by Anne Jackson Schutte, Thomas Kuehn, and Silvana Seidel Menchi Sixteenth Century Essays and Studies, 57.   Truman State University Press, 2001.  Pages 117 - 149. Marriage, Dowry, and Citizenship in Late Medieval and Renaissance Italy. Edited by Julius Kirshner. University of Toronto Press, 2015. Pages 161-188.
Year of Publication: 2001.

4. Record Number: 7351
Author(s): La Rocca, Cristina.
Title : Pouvoirs des femmes, pouvoir de la loi dans l'Italie Lombarde [The author argues that one can speak of women's rights in this period, but only those that aristocratic families negotiated with the king in order to preserve patrimonies. Title note supplied by Feminae.].
Source: Femmes et pouvoirs des femmes à Byzance et en Occident (VIe -XIe siècles). Colloque international organisé les 28, 29 et 30 mars 1996 à Bruxelles et Villeneuve d'Ascq.   Edited by Stéphane Lebecq, Alain Dierkens, Régine Le Jan, and Jean-Marie Sansterre .   Centre de Recherche sur l'Histoire de l'Europe du Nord-Ouest, Université Charles de Gaulle-Lille 3, 1999. Early Medieval Europe , 10., 3 ( 2001):  Pages 37 - 50.
Year of Publication: 1999.

5. Record Number: 4761
Author(s): Chabot, Isabelle.
Title : Lineage Strategies and the Control of Widows in Renaissance Florence [The author argues that to ensure the male monopoly over wealth and power, men manipulated maternity (ranging from relationships with children to inheritance) for the interests of their patrilineage].
Source: Widowhood in Medieval and Early Modern Europe.   Edited by Sandra Cavallo and Lyndan Warner .   Women and Men in History. Longman, 1999. Early Medieval Europe , 10., 3 ( 2001):  Pages 127 - 144.
Year of Publication: 1999.

6. Record Number: 4619
Author(s): Klapisch-Zuber, Christiane.
Title : The "Cruel Mother": Maternity, Widowhood, and Dowry in Florence in the Fourteenth and Fifteenth Centuries [The author examines the plight of widows who were frequently forced to remarry by their natal families and leave their children behind with the first husbands' kin].
Source: Debating the Middle Ages: Issues and Readings.   Edited by Lester K. Little and Barbara H. Rosenwein .   Blackwell Publishers, 1998. Innes Review , 49., 2 (Autumn 1998):  Pages 264 - 276. Originally published in Women, Family, and Ritual in Renaissance Italy. University of Chicago Press, 1985. Pages 117-131. Also reprinted in Feminism and Renaissance Studies. Edited by Lorna Hutson. Oxford Reading in Feminism series. Oxford University Pres
Year of Publication: 1998.

7. Record Number: 9923
Author(s): Woolf, Alex.
Title : Pictish Matriliny Reconsidered [The author argues that not enough evidence exists either to prove or to disprove the theory, set forth and refuted by researchers, that Pictish royal succession was matrilineal. Woolf takes the position that Pictish matriliny is unlikely, explaining that the lack of supporting genealogical material may cause the Pictish king-list to appear more unusual than it actually is. Title note supplied by Feminae.].
Source: Innes Review , 49., 2 (Autumn 1998):  Pages 147 - 167.
Year of Publication: 1998.

8. Record Number: 1936
Author(s): Jager, Eric.
Title : Did Eve Invent Writing? Script and the Fall in "The Adam Books" [Eve's role as represented in a patristic Latin text and two Middle English metrical versions, the Auchinleck (c.1330) and Trinity (1375) texts].
Source: Studies in Philology , 93., 3 (Summer 1996):  Pages 229 - 250.
Year of Publication: 1996.

9. Record Number: 5833
Author(s): Sinclair, Finn E.
Title : Suppression, Sacrifice, Subversion: Redefining the Feminine in the "Naissance du Chevalier au Cygne" [the author argues that the three female characters (the swan-maiden, her mother, and the evil mother-in-law) were changed or diminished from their initial roles in folk stories to the twelfth-century epics in order to support the importance of the male lineage].
Source: Olifant , 20., 40182 (Fall/Summer 1995-1996):  Pages 33 - 61.
Year of Publication: 1995-1996.

10. Record Number: 275
Author(s): Nassiet, Michel.
Title : Parenté et successions dynastiques aux 14e et 15e siècles
Source: Annales : Histoire, Sciences Sociales , 50., 3 (Mai-Juin 1995):  Pages 621 - 644.
Year of Publication: 1995.

11. 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.

12. Record Number: 11223
Title : The European Family and Canon Law
Source: Continuity and Change , 6., 3 (December 1991):  Pages 347 - 360.
Year of Publication: 1991.

13. Record Number: 11224
Author(s): Bonfield, Lloyd.
Title : Canon Law and Family Law in Medieval Western Christendom
Source: Continuity and Change , 6., 3 (December 1991):  Pages 361 - 374.
Year of Publication: 1991.

14. 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.