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The Resource The Routledge history of medieval magic, edited by Sophie Page and Catherine Rider

The Routledge history of medieval magic, edited by Sophie Page and Catherine Rider

Label
The Routledge history of medieval magic
Title
The Routledge history of medieval magic
Statement of responsibility
edited by Sophie Page and Catherine Rider
Title variation
History of medieval magic
Contributor
Editor
Subject
Genre
Language
eng
Member of
Cataloging source
YDX
Illustrations
illustrations
Index
index present
LC call number
BF1593
LC item number
.R68 2019
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorDate
1972-
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
  • Page, Sophie
  • Rider, Catherine
Series statement
Routledge histories
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Magic
  • Europe
  • Magic
  • Manners and customs
  • Europe
Label
The Routledge history of medieval magic, edited by Sophie Page and Catherine Rider
Instantiates
Publication
Note
"The Routledge History of Medieval Magic brings together the work of scholars from across Europe and North America to provide extensive insights into recent developments in the study of medieval magic between c.1100 and c.1500. This book covers a wide range of topics, including the magical texts which circulated in medieval Europe, the attitudes of intellectuals and churchmen to magic, the ways in which magic intersected with other aspects of medieval culture, and the early witch trials of the fifteenth century. In doing so, it offers the reader a detailed look at the impact that magic had within medieval society, such as its relationship to gender roles, natural philosophy, and courtly culture. This is furthered by the book's interdisciplinary approach, containing chapters dedicated to archaeology, literature, music, and visual culture, as well as texts and manuscripts. The Routledge History of Medieval Magic also outlines how research on this subject could develop in the future, highlighting under-explored subjects, unpublished sources, and new approaches to the topic. It is the ideal book for both established scholars and students of medieval magic."--Page [ii]
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • 3.
  • Anti-magical discourse in the later Middle Ages.
  • 31.
  • Scholasticism and high medieval opposition to magic
  • David J. Collins
  • 32.
  • Pastoral literature and preaching
  • Kathleen Kamerick
  • 33.
  • Superstition and sorcery
  • Michael D. Bailey
  • A discourse historical approach towards medieval learned magic
  • 34.
  • Witchcraft
  • Martine Ostorero
  • 35.
  • Epilogue: cosmology and magic: the angel of Mars in the Libro de astromagia
  • Bernd-Christian Otto
  • 4.
  • The concept of magic
  • David L. d'Avray
  • 5.
  • Responses
  • Richard Kieckhefer, Davis L. D'Avray, Bernd-Christian Otto, and Claire Fanger
  • Part II.
  • Part I.
  • Languages and dissemination.
  • 6.
  • Arabic magic: the impetus for translating texts and their reception
  • Charles Burnett
  • 7.
  • The Latin encounter with Hebrew magic: problems and approaches
  • Katelyn Mesler
  • 8.
  • Magic in Romance languages
  • Sebastià Giralt
  • Conceptualizing magic.
  • 9.
  • Central and eastern Europe
  • Benedek Láng
  • 10.
  • Magic in Celtic lands
  • Mark Williams
  • 11.
  • Scandinavia
  • Stephen A. Mitchell
  • Part III.
  • 1.
  • Key genres and figures.
  • 12.
  • From Hermetic magic to the magic of marvels
  • Antonella Sannino
  • 13.
  • The notion of properties: tensions between Scientia and Ars in medieval natural philosophy and magic
  • Isabelle Draelants
  • 14.
  • Solomonic magic
  • Julien Véronèse
  • Rethinking how to define magic
  • 15.
  • Necromancy
  • Frank Klaassen
  • 16.
  • John of Morigny
  • Claire Fanger and Nicholas Watson
  • 17.
  • Cecco d'Ascoli and Antonio da Montolmo: the building of a "nigromantical" cosmology and the birth of the author-magician
  • Nicolas Weill-Parot
  • 18.
  • Richard Kieckhefer
  • Beringarius Ganellus and the Summa Sacre magice: magic as the promotion of God's kingship
  • Damaris Aschera Gehr
  • 19.
  • Jerome Torrella and the "astrological images"
  • Nicolas Weill-Parot
  • 20.
  • Peter of Zealand
  • Jean-Marc Mandosio
  • Part IV.
  • Themes (magic and ...).
  • 2.
  • 21.
  • Magic and natural philosophy
  • Steven P. Marrone
  • 22.
  • Medicine and magic / Peter Murray Jones and Lea T. Olsan
  • 23.
  • Illusion
  • Robert Goulding
  • 24.
  • Magic at court
  • For magic: against method
  • Jean-Patrice Boudet
  • 25.
  • Magic and gender
  • Catherine Rider
  • 26.
  • Magic in literature: romance transformations
  • Corinne Saunders
  • 27.
  • Music
  • John Haines
  • Claire Fanger
  • 28.
  • Magic and archaeology: ritual residues and "odd" deposits
  • Roberta Gilchrist
  • 29.
  • The visual culture of magic in the Middle Ages
  • Alejandro García Avilés
  • 30.
  • Medieval magical figures: between image and text
  • Sophie Page
  • Part V.
Control code
957617518
Dimensions
26 cm.
Extent
xvii, 550 pages
Isbn
9781315613192
Lccn
2018304330
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n
Other physical details
illustrations
System control number
(OCoLC)957617518
Label
The Routledge history of medieval magic, edited by Sophie Page and Catherine Rider
Publication
Note
"The Routledge History of Medieval Magic brings together the work of scholars from across Europe and North America to provide extensive insights into recent developments in the study of medieval magic between c.1100 and c.1500. This book covers a wide range of topics, including the magical texts which circulated in medieval Europe, the attitudes of intellectuals and churchmen to magic, the ways in which magic intersected with other aspects of medieval culture, and the early witch trials of the fifteenth century. In doing so, it offers the reader a detailed look at the impact that magic had within medieval society, such as its relationship to gender roles, natural philosophy, and courtly culture. This is furthered by the book's interdisciplinary approach, containing chapters dedicated to archaeology, literature, music, and visual culture, as well as texts and manuscripts. The Routledge History of Medieval Magic also outlines how research on this subject could develop in the future, highlighting under-explored subjects, unpublished sources, and new approaches to the topic. It is the ideal book for both established scholars and students of medieval magic."--Page [ii]
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • 3.
  • Anti-magical discourse in the later Middle Ages.
  • 31.
  • Scholasticism and high medieval opposition to magic
  • David J. Collins
  • 32.
  • Pastoral literature and preaching
  • Kathleen Kamerick
  • 33.
  • Superstition and sorcery
  • Michael D. Bailey
  • A discourse historical approach towards medieval learned magic
  • 34.
  • Witchcraft
  • Martine Ostorero
  • 35.
  • Epilogue: cosmology and magic: the angel of Mars in the Libro de astromagia
  • Bernd-Christian Otto
  • 4.
  • The concept of magic
  • David L. d'Avray
  • 5.
  • Responses
  • Richard Kieckhefer, Davis L. D'Avray, Bernd-Christian Otto, and Claire Fanger
  • Part II.
  • Part I.
  • Languages and dissemination.
  • 6.
  • Arabic magic: the impetus for translating texts and their reception
  • Charles Burnett
  • 7.
  • The Latin encounter with Hebrew magic: problems and approaches
  • Katelyn Mesler
  • 8.
  • Magic in Romance languages
  • Sebastià Giralt
  • Conceptualizing magic.
  • 9.
  • Central and eastern Europe
  • Benedek Láng
  • 10.
  • Magic in Celtic lands
  • Mark Williams
  • 11.
  • Scandinavia
  • Stephen A. Mitchell
  • Part III.
  • 1.
  • Key genres and figures.
  • 12.
  • From Hermetic magic to the magic of marvels
  • Antonella Sannino
  • 13.
  • The notion of properties: tensions between Scientia and Ars in medieval natural philosophy and magic
  • Isabelle Draelants
  • 14.
  • Solomonic magic
  • Julien Véronèse
  • Rethinking how to define magic
  • 15.
  • Necromancy
  • Frank Klaassen
  • 16.
  • John of Morigny
  • Claire Fanger and Nicholas Watson
  • 17.
  • Cecco d'Ascoli and Antonio da Montolmo: the building of a "nigromantical" cosmology and the birth of the author-magician
  • Nicolas Weill-Parot
  • 18.
  • Richard Kieckhefer
  • Beringarius Ganellus and the Summa Sacre magice: magic as the promotion of God's kingship
  • Damaris Aschera Gehr
  • 19.
  • Jerome Torrella and the "astrological images"
  • Nicolas Weill-Parot
  • 20.
  • Peter of Zealand
  • Jean-Marc Mandosio
  • Part IV.
  • Themes (magic and ...).
  • 2.
  • 21.
  • Magic and natural philosophy
  • Steven P. Marrone
  • 22.
  • Medicine and magic / Peter Murray Jones and Lea T. Olsan
  • 23.
  • Illusion
  • Robert Goulding
  • 24.
  • Magic at court
  • For magic: against method
  • Jean-Patrice Boudet
  • 25.
  • Magic and gender
  • Catherine Rider
  • 26.
  • Magic in literature: romance transformations
  • Corinne Saunders
  • 27.
  • Music
  • John Haines
  • Claire Fanger
  • 28.
  • Magic and archaeology: ritual residues and "odd" deposits
  • Roberta Gilchrist
  • 29.
  • The visual culture of magic in the Middle Ages
  • Alejandro García Avilés
  • 30.
  • Medieval magical figures: between image and text
  • Sophie Page
  • Part V.
Control code
957617518
Dimensions
26 cm.
Extent
xvii, 550 pages
Isbn
9781315613192
Lccn
2018304330
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n
Other physical details
illustrations
System control number
(OCoLC)957617518

Library Locations

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      1020 Lowry Street, Columbia, MO, 65201, US
      38.944491 -92.326012
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