Girolamo Savonarola


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Related to Girolamo Savonarola: Desiderius Erasmus, Cesare Borgia
  • noun

Synonyms for Girolamo Savonarola

Italian religious and political reformer

Synonyms

References in periodicals archive ?
When Savonarola's biography, La storia di Girolamo Savonarola e de' suoi tempi, was first published by Pasquale Villari in 1859, it was translated and widely distributed.
En dis presies wat Girolamo Savonarola, die digterlike personasie van afdeling vier is.
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).
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.
This was also true of the third movement, the millenarians, who could find inspiration within Italy either from the recent past, for example, Girolamo Savonarola, or from the Middle Ages, for example, Joachim of Fiore.
In the 15th century the religious zealot Girolamo Savonarola, a Dominican monk, was burned at the stake in the shadow of Ferrara's cathedral, and five centuries later, during the World War II Nazi occupation, numerous leading Ferrarese were martyred by machine gun.
Strangely enough, until now there has been no monographic study on Girolamo Savonarola in France.
More than 500 years after being burned at the stake as a heretic, Dominican Friar Girolamo Savonarola -- preacher of fiery apocalyptic sermons, de facto ruler of Florence and today a candidate for sainthood -- can still stir deep passions.
Some people are seeking the rehabilitation of Girolamo Savonarola, burnt at the stake in 1498.
The Dominican friar Girolamo Savonarola (1452--1498) was for a time a formidable church figure in Florence.
For instance, this biographical chapter makes no mention of Girolamo Savonarola, under whose influence Pico's later works are often believed to have been written.
The years 1347-1517 witnessed the era of Catherine of Siena and Meister Eckhart, who gave the Dominicans two lasting spiritualities: one apostolic and reform-oriented, led by Catherine and Girolamo Savonarola, and the other an inward-oriented "negative" spirituality, inspired by Meister Eckhart.
L'eremita e il sinodo: Paolo Giustiniani e l'offesiva medicea contro Girolamo Savonarola (1516-1517).
Much more serious are complaints about the overelaborate and worldly nature of polyphonic Church music, ranging from the gentle chiding of one Florentine Dominican, Giovanni Caroli, in 1479 to the fevered denunciations of another, Girolamo Savonarola, in the 1490s, and extending chronologically from John Wyclif to Martin Luther.