Last edited by Dujar
Saturday, November 14, 2020 | History

4 edition of Women, Reading, and Piety in Late Medieval England (Cambridge Studies in Medieval Literature) found in the catalog.

Women, Reading, and Piety in Late Medieval England (Cambridge Studies in Medieval Literature)

  • 265 Want to read
  • 23 Currently reading

Published by Cambridge University Press .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Gender studies,
  • History of religion,
  • Literary studies: classical, early & medieval,
  • To 1500,
  • Literature - Classics / Criticism,
  • Medieval Church (476-1517),
  • Religion And Art,
  • Women and literature,
  • English,
  • Literary Criticism,
  • British Isles,
  • Medieval,
  • English, Irish, Scottish, Welsh,
  • Literary Criticism & Collections / English, Irish, Scottish, Welsh,
  • Literary Criticism & Collections / Medieval,
  • Literary Criticism-English, Irish, Scottish, Welsh,
  • England,
  • Women,
  • History,
  • Religious life,
  • Books & Reading

  • The Physical Object
    FormatHardcover
    Number of Pages240
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL7755371M
    ISBN 100521812216
    ISBN 109780521812214

    Title: Reading Women in Late Medieval England, Author: Stephanie Morley, Location: MillsAuthor: Stephanie Morley. Women Also Know History is a media and curriculum tool for promoting and connecting the work of professional women historians to other scholars, journalists, and anyone looking to learn. Medieval England, Women’s Studies and Gender Issues, Religious Studies, Sanctity and the Cult of the Saints, Canonization during the Avignon Papacy.   This book offers an interpretation of the transition from Catholicism to Protestantism in the English Reformation, and explores its implications for an understanding of women and gender. Central to this is an appreciation of the significance of medieval Christocentric piety in offering a bridge to the Reformation, and in shaping the nature /5(5).


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Women, Reading, and Piety in Late Medieval England (Cambridge Studies in Medieval Literature) by Mary C. Erler Download PDF EPUB FB2

In Women, Reading, and Piety in Late Medieval England Mary Erler traces networks of female book ownership and exchange which have so far been obscure, and shows how women were responsible for both owning and circulating devotional by:   Women, Reading, and Piety in Late Medieval England traces networks of female book ownership and exchange which have so far been obscure, and shows how women were responsible for both owning and circulating devotional books.

In seven narratives of individual women who lived between andMary Erler illustrates the ways in which women.

The Library 'Mary Erler's Women, Reading, and Piety in Late Medieval England offers a truly groundbreaking contribution to medieval studies.' Studies in the Age of Chaucer 'This is an admirable book.

It is well researched, well written, and well presented, and it represents a real advance in the ongoing re-evaluation of women's reading and /5(6). Women, Reading, and Piety in Late Medieval England Women, Reading, and Piety in Late Medieval England traces networks of female book ownership and exchange which have so far been obscure, and shows how women were responsible for both owning and circulating devotional books.

In seven narratives of individual women who lived between and Cited by:   Women, Reading, and Piety in Late Medieval England. By Mary C.

Erler (New York, Cambridge University Press, ) pp. $ Erler's latest volume brings together her research on women and their books, some of it previously published, in one useful volume. Get this from a library.

Women, reading, and piety in late medieval England. [Mary Carpenter Erler] -- "Women, Reading, and Piety in Late Medieval England traces networks of female book ownership and exchange which have so far been obscure, and shows how women were responsible for both owning and. Women, Reading, and Piety in Late Medieval England will be of as much interest to religious historians as it is to historians of the book.

It is a thoughtful and reflective contribution to the history of female reading '. The Library 'Mary Erler's Women, Reading, and Piety in Late Medieval England offers a truly groundbreaking contribution Author: Mary Erler. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, Pp. xii, isbn: $ Mary C. Erler's important new book, Women, Reading, and Piety in Late Medieval EngUnd, offers as its central theme 'the permeability of female lay and religous culture' at the end of the English Middle Ages (5).

Book InformationWomen, Reading and Piety in Late Medieval England. By M. Erler. (Cambridge Studies in Medieval Literature 46).

Cambridge University Press. Mary Erler (Editor) MARY ERLER is a professor of English at Fordham University. Her books includeRecords of Early English Drama: Ecclesiastical London and Women, Reading, and Piety in Late Medieval England. Maryanne Kowaleski (Editor) MARYANNE KOWALESKI, who also teaches at Fordham, is the Joseph Fitzpatrick S.J.

Distinguished Professor and Director of. This book offers a new interpretation of the transition from Catholicism to Protestantism in the English Reformation, and explores its implications for an understanding of women and gender.

It argues that late medieval Christocentric piety shaped the nature of the Reformation, and reasseses assumptions that the 'loss' of the Virgin Mary and the saints was. French and Lowe have argued that men were more likely to give ready-made vestments to the church, whereas women would give the cloth to make them, but Liddy did not find such a gendered distinction: French, Katherine L., “ Women in the Late Medieval English Parish,” in Gendering the Master Narrative: Women and Power in the Middle Ages, ed.

Women, Reading and Piety in late medieval England. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Erler, Mary C. Private reading in the fifteenth- and sixteenth-century English nunnery.

Medium Aevum Erler, Mary C. “A Revelation of Purgatory” (): reform and the politics of female visions. Viator Author: Aude Mairey.

Reading Medieval Studies, 43 (): ‘Well saved in suffering’: male Piety in Late-Medieval Tribulation Texts Sarah Macmillan University of Birmingham In her discussion of medieval knighthood and manhood, Ruth Mazo Karras asserts that ‘Religiosity and masculinity did not come into conflict’.

Get this from a library. Patterns of piety: women, gender, and religion in late medieval and Reformation England. [Christine Peters] -- "This book offers a new interpretation of the transition from Catholicism to Protestantism in the English Reformation, and explores its implications for an understanding of women and gender.

Central. Medieval Women Book Owners: Arbiters of Lay Piety and Ambassadors of Culture Susan Groag Bell This boke is myne, Eleanor Worcester An I yt lose, and yow yt fynd I pray yow hartely to be so kynd That yow wel take a letil payne To se my boke is brothe home agayne. [Inscription in a Book of Hours belonging to the Duchess of Worcester, ca.

The late Middle Ages (c) was an age of transition. The major events of this period - the Black Death, the Hundred Years War, the rise of Parliament, the depositions of five English kings between and - are examined in detail in this book.

Looking Inward Devotional Reading and the Private Self in Late Medieval England Jennifer Bryan. pages | 6 x 9 Cloth | ISBN | $s | Outside the Americas £ Ebook editions are available from selected online vendors A volume in the Middle Ages Series "This straightforward, accessible study will appeal to everyone interested in English literature.

Buy Patterns of Piety: Women, Gender and Religion in Late Medieval and Reformation England (Cambridge Studies in Early Modern British History) Reissue by Peters, Christine (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.

Everyday low Author: Christine Peters. Katherine Manne is also featured in Women, Reading, and Piety in Late Medieval England by Mary C.

Erler from Cambridge University Press: Women, Reading, and Piety in Late Medieval England traces networks of female book ownership and exchange which have so far been obscure, and shows how women were responsible for both owning and circulating.

4 Christine Peters, Patterns of Piety: Women, Gender and Religion in Late Medieval and Reformation England (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, ), 4, 93–94, – 5 Jessica Martin, ‘English Reformed Responses to the Passion’, in Private and Domestic Devotion in Early-modern.

See, for example, Erler, Women, Reading, and Piety (n. above); Annette Grise, C., “Women's Devotional Reading in Late-Medieval England and the Gendered Reader,” Medium Ævum 71 (): –25; Meale, Carol M., “‘ alle the bokes that I haue of latyn, englisch, and frensch’: Laywomen and Their Books in Late Medieval Cited by: 2.

Jean-Pierre Devroey, "Men and Women in Early Medieval Serfdom: The Ninth-Century North Frankish Evidence." Past and Present (), pp. Sandy Bardsley, ‘Women’s Work Reconsidered: Gender and Wage Differentiation in Late Medieval England’, Past and Present, (), pp.

Women, Reading, and Piety in Late Medieval England (Cambridge University Press, ). (Co-authored with Maryanne Kowaleski) Gendering the Master Narrative: Women and Power in the Middle Ages (Cornell University Press, ).

(Editor) Ecclesiastical London, Records of Early English Drama (University of Toronto Press and The British Library, ). In her study Women, Reading, and Piety in Late Medieval England, Erler examines the books owned and read by seven women between and She documents the trading of books between women, the acquisition of libraries, and the.

Cordelia Beattie‘s article, “Married Women’s Wills: Probate, Property, and Piety in Later Medieval England,” appears in the latest issue of Law and History Review.

Below, she explains some of her main insights into married women’s property in medieval England. The Married Women’s Property Act ofwhich gave wives the right to own their own property, is often viewed as.

By reading two late medieval literary descriptions of all-women’s dinner parties against these material changes, this article looks at the impact of changing material culture on household dynamics.

By the late Middle Ages, new varieties of dishware, clothing, and furniture were increasingly produced in and imported into English : Katherine L. French. Research for this book began with the deceptively simple question: What Patterns of Piety: Women, Gender and Religion in Late Medieval and Reformation England Christine Peters Excerpt More information.

- Patterns of Piety: Women, Gender and Religion in Late Medieval and Reformation England Christine Peters Excerpt More. Selected Publications: Reading and Writing During the Dissolution: Monks, Friars and Nuns (); Records of Early English Drama: Ecclesiastical London (); Gendering the Master Narrative, co-ed.

with M. Kowaleski (); Women, Reading and Piety in Late Medieval England (); Robert Copland: Poems, ed. (); Poems of Cupid. Mary Erler is a professor of English at Fordham University. Her books include Records of Early English Drama: Ecclesiastical London and Women, Reading, and Piety in Late Medieval ne Kowaleski, who also teaches at Fordham, is the Joseph Fitzpatrick S.J.

Distinguished Professor and Director of Medieval Studies. Life in the Margins. (a point Mary Erler stresses in her Women, Reading, and Piety in Late Medieval England), and also the intermingling of the quotidian and. Offering a new interpretation of the transition from Catholicism to Protestantism in the English Reformation, this book explores its implications for an understanding of women and gender.

It asserts that late medieval Christocentric piety shaped the nature of Price: $ Angliae, a union catalogue of monastic books in England, Scotland, and Wales which the Oxford Franciscans compiled on the basis of site visits in the early.

Mary Erler, Women, Reading, and Piety in Late Medieval England (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, ) Google Scholar Jennifer Bryan, Looking Inward: Devotional Reading and Private Self in Late Medieval England (Philadelphia, PA: University of Pennsylvania Press, ).Author: Joel T.

Rosenthal. An intriguing manuscript recently surfaced in the Biblioteca Nazionale in Naples that sheds new light on the reading abilities and habits of women in late medieval England.

The manuscript, which was serendipitously unearthed by Canadian scholar James Weldon while he was looking for something else entirely, has attracted some attention from the mainstream.

Textual Inheritance: A Theory for Agency of Women in English Books of Hours Heather Hill Because women in late medieval England grew fonder of books of hours the book of hours was first and foremost a book of devotion, meant for 19private piety in the daily lives of.

Zieman, Katherine, ‘Reading, singing and understanding: constructions of the literacy of women religious in late medieval England’ in Learning and Literacy in Medieval England and Abroad, Ed. Sarah Rees Jones (Utrecht Studies in Medieval Literacy, 3) (Turnhout, ), “Women Medieval Book Owners: Arbiters of Lay Piety and Ambassadors of Culture,” pp.

in, Women and Power in the Middle Ages (Athens: University of Georgia Press, c) ed. Mary C. Erler Van Pelt Library. HQW63  [repr. from, repr. from Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society 7() Van Pelt.

Convent and the Community in Late Medieval England (Woodbridge, U.K.: Boydell, ), 54, 2 While Sibyl became abbess in 1Thomas did not die until she sought a "spiritually focussed life which superseded [her] marital ties and which was supplemented by a substantial personal library" (Erler, Women, Reading and Piety, 53).

Reading and Writing in Medieval England March 21 colour, 6 black and white illustrations pages x cm Boydell Press BIC DSBB. Professor Erler is the author of Reading and Writing During the Dissolution: Monks, Friars, and Nuns (Cambridge, ); Records of Early English Drama: Ecclesiastical London (Toronto, ); and Women, Reading; and Piety in Late Medieval England (Cambridge, ).

She has co-edited two collections: Women and Power in the Middle Ages (Georgia, ) and .Demonstrate through seminar discussion and the coursework essay a detailed and critical command of the body of knowledge concerning women in late medieval England, c Demonstrate through seminar discussion and the coursework essay an ability to read, analyse and reflect critically upon relevant scholarship on women in late medieval.(shelved 3 times as medieval-england) avg rating — 23, ratings — published Want to Read saving.