Feminae: Medieval Women and Gender Index

9 Record(s) Found in our database

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1. Record Number: 5336
Author(s): Brook, Leslie C.
Title : Rewards and Punishments in the "De Amore" and Kindred Texts [the author analyzes an allegory in which noble women, and to a lesser extent men, were punished or rewarded according to their service to love; the author argues that the original intention may have been to frighten or cajole women into surrendering themselves to suitors].
Source: Reading Medieval Studies , 25., ( 1999):  Pages 3 - 16.
Year of Publication: 1999.

2. Record Number: 1994
Author(s): Calabrese, Michael.
Title : Ovid and the Female Voice in the "De Amore" and the "Letters" of Abelard and Heloise
Source: Modern Philology (Full Text via JSTOR) 95, 1 (August 1997): 1-26. Link Info
Year of Publication: 1997.

3. Record Number: 5997
Author(s): Corfis, Ivy A.
Title : Celestina and the Conflict of Ovidian and Courtly Love [The author argues that Fernando de Rojas calls on Ovid and Andreas Capellanus in order to mock their codes of love which no longer work and cause damage to society].
Source: Bulletin of Hispanic Studies (University of Glasgow) , 73., 4 (October 1996):  Pages 395 - 417.
Year of Publication: 1996.

4. Record Number: 1237
Author(s): Monson, Don A.
Title : Andreas Capellanus's Scholastic Definition of Love
Source: Viator , 25., ( 1994):  Pages 197 - 214.
Year of Publication: 1994.

5. Record Number: 292
Author(s): Gally, Michèle
Title : Quand l'Art d'Aimer était mis à l'Index... [Proscription of Andreas Capellanus's "Art of Love" did not diminish its impact nor prevent Drouart la Vache from making a vernacular translation in verse].
Source: Romania , 113., 40241 ( 1992):  Pages 421 - 440.
Year of Publication: 1992.

6. Record Number: 10969
Author(s): Troncarelli, Fabio.
Title : Immoderatus amor: Abelardo, Eloisa e Andrea Cappellano [The letters of Abelard and Heloise, in their final form, share ideas and vocabulary with the "De amore" of Andreas Capellanus. In part they draw on common sources, including Ovid, Aristotle, Augustine, and Jerome in an eclectic mix. The idea that lovers
Source: Quaderni Medievali , 34., ( 1992):  Pages 6 - 58.
Year of Publication: 1992.

7. Record Number: 10526
Author(s): Duby, Georges.
Title : The Courtly Model [In the model of courtly love that emerged in twelfth-century France, the aristocratic man submits completely to the will of the exalted “domna” (lady). The author examines whether this model of male-female relations (which appears to give the woman great power) actually resulted in a change in social attitudes toward women or an improvement in their condition. Aristocrats adopted the courtly love model from troubadour poetry and other forms of literature, and practicing courtly love allowed noble men to prove their masculinity through displays like tournaments. Although the condition of women improved by means of the courtly love paradigm, the status of men improved as well so the distance between the sexes remained largely the same. 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. Viator , 25., ( 1994):  Pages 250 - 266.
Year of Publication: 1992.

8. Record Number: 8702
Author(s): Gingrass-Conley, Katharine.
Title : La "Venue" à l’écriture de la dame dans "Le Chaitivel" [The author argues that Marie made "Chaitivel" a complex response to courtly love with three readings of the unnamed lady. In the first the lady submits to the surviving suitor knight. In the second reading the lady provides an ironic commentary on courtly love. In the third the lady realizes her desire is to tell the story of her experiences. Title note supplied by Feminae.].
Source: Romanic Review , 83., 2 ( 1992):  Pages 149 - 160.
Year of Publication: 1992.

9. Record Number: 11083
Author(s): Baldwin, John W.
Title : Five Discourses on Desire: Sexuality and Gender in Northern France Around 1200 [The author examines works by five different authors in order to determine the various ways in which sexual desire (homosexual as well as heterosexual) and gender were understood in thirteenth-century France. Title note supplied by Feminae.].
Source: Speculum , 66., 4 ( 1991):  Pages 797 - 819.
Year of Publication: 1991.