Italian Reform and English Reformations, C.1535-c.1585
Ashgate Publishing, Ltd., 2008 - Всего страниц: 264
This is the first full-scale study of interactions between Italy's religious reform and English reformations, which were notoriously liable to pick up other people's ideas. The book is of fundamental importance for those whose work includes revisionist themes of ambiguity, opportunism and interdependence in sixteenth century religious change. Anne Overell adopts an inclusive approach, retaining within the group of Italian reformers those spirituali who left the church and those who remained within it, and exploring commitment to reform, whether 'humanist','protestant' or 'catholic'. In 1547, when the internationalist Archbishop Thomas Cranmer invited foreigners to foster a bolder reformation, the Italians Peter Martyr Vermigli and Bernardino Ochino were the first to arrive in England. The generosity with which they were received caused comment all over Europe: handsome travel expenses, prestigious jobs, congregations which included the great and the good. This was an entry con brio, but the book also casts new light on our understanding of Marian reformation, led by Cardinal Reginald Pole, English by birth but once prominent among Italy's spirituali. When Pole arrived to take his native country back to papal allegiance, he brought with him like-minded men and Italian reform continued to be woven into English history. As the tables turned again at the accession of Elizabeth I, there was further clamour to 'bring back Italians'. Yet Elizabethans had grown cautious and the book's later chapters analyse the reasons why, offering scholars a new perspective on tensions between national and international reformations. Exploring a nexus of contacts in England and in Italy, Anne Overell presents an intriguing connection, sealed by the sufferings of exile and always tempered by political constraints. Here, for the first time, Italian reform is shown as an enduring part of the Elect Nation's literature and myth.
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Englishmen and spirituali
Bernardino Ochino in London
Edward Courtenay and Il Beneﬁcio di Cristo
The Italian Connection at Edward VIs Court
Peter Martyr Vermigli and his English Friends
Venetian Exile and English Propaganda
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Aconcio Aldershot Anglo-Italian Archbishop arrived Ascham Basel Beneﬁcio di Cristo beneﬁt Bernardino Ochino Bishop Bucer Bullinger Calvin Cambridge Caponetto Cardinal Pole catholic chapter Christ cited conﬂict court Courtenay’s CSP Foreign CSP Venetian dedicated Diarmaid MacCulloch doctrine Edward VI’s reign Edwardian Elizabeth Elizabethan England English Reformation Englishmen Eucharist Fenlon ﬁnally Firpo ﬁrst Flaminio Francesco Spiera Francis Russell friends godly Harvel Henry VIII Heresy and Obedience humanist ibid inﬂuence Italian reform Italy John Cheke John Day John Ponet justiﬁcation King King’s later letter London Marian Mary Tudor Mary’s Nicodemite Ochino’s sermons ODNB Overell Oxford Padua persecution Peter Martyr Vermigli Philip Pier Paolo Vergerio Pietro Bizzarri Pietro Martire Vermigli Pole’s political Pope predestination protestant Queen Reginald Pole religion religious Richard Morison Rome salvation signiﬁcant Simler Sixteenth Century Somerset spirituali Stranger Church Strassburg theology Thomas Cranmer Throckmorton translation Tremellio Vanni Venice VIII’s William Cecil Woolfson Zurich