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The Roman

Author: Sylvain Reynard
Publisher: EverAfter Romance
ISBN: 1682306771
Size: 52.16 MB
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Raven and her sister, Cara, are at the mercy of a small detachment of Florentine vampyres, who are delivering them as a peace offering to the feared Curia in Rome. Though she’s unsure William survived the coup that toppled his principality, Raven is determined to protect her sister at all costs, even if it means challenging Borek, the commander of the detachment. In an effort to keep Raven from falling into the hands of his enemies, William puts himself at the mercy of the Roman, the dangerous and mysterious vampyre king of Italy. But the Roman is not what he expects ... Alliances and enmities will shift and merge as William struggles to save the woman he loves and his principality, without plunging the vampyre population into a world war. This stunning conclusion to the Florentine series will take readers across Italy and beyond as the lovers fight to remain together. Forever.

Images Of Quattrocento Florence

Author: Stefano Ugo Baldassarri
Publisher: Yale University Press
ISBN: 9780300080520
Size: 64.18 MB
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This anthology provides a panoramic view of fifteenth-century Florence in the words of the city's own citizens and visitors. The fifty-one selections offer glimpses into Renaissance thought. Together, the documents demonstrate the social, political, religious, and cultural impact Florence had in shaping the Italian and European Renaissance, and they reveal how Florence created, developed, and diffused the mythology of its own origins and glory. The documents point up the divergences in quattrocento accounts of the origins of Florence, and they reveal the importance of the city's economy, social life, and military success to the formation of its image. The book includes sources that elaborate on the city's accomplishments in literature and the visual arts, others that present major trends in Florentine religious life, and still others that attest to the acclaim and admiration that Florence evoked from foreign visitors. The editors also provide an informative introduction, a detailed chronology of fifteenth-century Italy, maps, photographs, an annotated bibliography, and a biographical sketch of the author of each document.

Hummelbi Wie Weckt Man Eine Elfe

Author: Tanya Stewner
Publisher: S. Fischer Verlag
ISBN: 3104008795
Size: 77.23 MB
Format: PDF
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Elfen helfen! Florentine kann es kaum glauben: Vor ihr schwirrt tatsächlich eine Elfe herum! Sie heißt Hummelbi und hat fürchterlich viel zu tun. Seit die anderen Elfen in einen tiefen Schlaf gefallen sind, bleibt alle Arbeit an ihr hängen. Zuerst will Florentine das Elfen-Geheimnis nicht einmal Pauline erzählen. Doch nur gemeinsam können die ungleichen Zwillingsschwestern der kleinen Elfe helfen ... Mit dem ersten Band der wunderbaren Elfen-Trilogie bringt Erfolgsautorin Tanya Stewner eine bunte Portion Zauber in den Alltag.

Gendered Perceptions Of Florentine Last Supper Frescoes C 1350 490

Author: Diana Hiller
Publisher: Routledge
ISBN: 1351565842
Size: 42.11 MB
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Despite the large number of monumental Last Supper frescoes which adorn refectories in Quattrocento Florence, until now no monograph has appeared in English on the Florentine Last Supper frescoes, nor has any study examined the perceptions of the original viewers. This study examines the rarely considered effect of gender on the profoundly contextualized perceptions of the male and female religious who viewed the Florentine Last Supper images in surprisingly different physical and cultural refectory environments. In addition to offering detailed visual analyses, the author draws on a broad spectrum of published and unpublished primary materials, including monastic rules, devotional tracts and reading materials, the constitutions and ordinazioni for individual houses, inventories from male and female communities and the Convent Suppression documents of the Archivio di Stato in Florence. By examining the original viewers? attitudes to images, their educational status, acculturated pieties, affective responses, levels of community, degrees of reclusion, and even the types of food eaten in the refectories, Hiller argues that the perceptions of these viewers of the Last Supper frescoes were intrinsically gendered.