Girolamo Savonarola

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Related to Girolamo Savonarola: Desiderius Erasmus, Cesare Borgia
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Synonyms for Girolamo Savonarola

Italian religious and political reformer


References in periodicals archive ?
Girolamo Savonarola (1452-1498), Giordano Bruno (1548 1600), Tommaso Campanella (1568-1639), Galileo Galilei (1564-1642) e Pietro Giannone (1676-1748) rappresentano nell'immaginario collettivo il gruppo di italiani piu influente e noto di riformatori e pensatori perseguitati.
Como la mayor parte de los florentinos, Maquiavelo, que siempre fue creyente, por encima de sus criticas al poderio temporal de los papas y a la actuacion politica de la Iglesia de Italia, acudio a escuchar durante el carnaval a fray Girolamo Savonarola que, por habersele prohibido hablar en la catedral, predicaba solo para los hombres en la iglesia de su convento de San Marcos.
En ellas se refiere a ese fanatico religioso, mas papista que el Papa, de Girolamo Savonarola, quien con padresnuestros quiso sustituir las politicas para una minima gobernabilidad en epocas de crisis de legitimidad y hacer viable cierta estabilidad para permitir la via pacifica sobre los riesgos de la violencia.
At the forefront of these changes was the Dominican reformer and prior of San Marco, Girolamo Savonarola, who first came to Florence from Ferrara in 1482 as chief instructor in theology and lecturer on Scripture at the convent of San Marco.
Afdeling vier handel oor Girolamo Savonarola (1452-1498), die Italiaanse boeteprediker, dosent in teologie aan die klooster van San Marco, wat kerklike en wereldlike gesag hekel en doemprofesiee uitspreek, "striemend teen ontaarding" (119).
Toward the end of the 15th century, a fanatical Florentine monk named Girolamo Savonarola condemned the religious health of the city and preached a fire-and-brimstone brand of Christianity, by which Botticelli became influenced.
Girolamo Savonarola was a Dominican friar who never held public office in the Republic yet who dominated the city-state for several years after the expulsion of the Medici in 1494.
On May 23, 1498, Girolamo Savonarola, a radical Dominican prophet and vociferous advocate of religious and political reform through his passionate and inflammatory sermons, was tortured, hanged and burned at the stake as a heretic after speaking of the Apocalypse, encouraging the so-called 'bonfires of the vanities' and preaching in favour of Christian morality, the antithesis to the Humanist ideals so cherished by Lorenzo and academics of the time.
Although Renaissance Florence was famously tolerant of homosexuality, Michelangelo was a supporter of Girolamo Savonarola, a mad monk whose power challenged the Medici family.
The Symbolum Nesianum is a Latin treatise by Giovanni Nesi, follower of the Platonic philosopher and priest Marsilio Ficino and piagnone, or follower of Girolamo Savonarola, the Florentine prophet executed on May 23, 1498.
Such a reading is clarified when the tale is juxtaposed to the anti-Medicean treatise of Girolamo Savonarola, the Trattato circa il reggimento e governo della citta di Firenze (published 1498).
6] Although Eliot read Pasquale Villari's La Storia di Girolamo Savonarola 2 vols.
Following a brief recapitulation of the biography of the infamous Ferrarese Dominican friar Girolamo Savonarola, Macey identifies and analyzes reflections of Savonarolan spirituality in the musical culture of fifteenth- and sixteenth-century Europe.
D'Este's relationship with the Florentine visionary Girolamo Savonarola shows how the Duke saw the illness as a divine judgment, as did the majority of his contemporaries.
In 1862, the century's two most prominent women writers published novels which took as their major historical event the fall of Girolamo Savonarola, the fifteenth-century monk who attempted to bring social and religious reform to Florence.