Montaigne and the Low Countries: (1580-1700)

Voorkant
Paulus Johannes Smith, Karl A. E. Enenkel
BRILL, 2007 - 372 pagina's
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Montaigne (1533-1592) is known as the inventor of the essay. His relativism, his craving for self-knowledge and his taste for freedom and tolerance have had a long-lasting influence in Europe. It is therefore surprising that until present no substantial study has been devoted to the multiple relationships between Montaigne and the Low Countries. This volume aims to fill this gap. It studies the Netherlandish presence in Montaigne's "Essays," represented by Erasmus and Lipsius and by contemporary history (the Dutch Revolt against Spain). It also deals with Montaigne's translations and editions in the Dutch Golden Age, as well as his readership, which included humanists such as Scaliger and Vulcanius, the poets Hooft and Cats, and a painter, Pieter van Veen, who illustrated the "Essays," Contributors include: Frans R.E. Blom, Warren Boutcher, Jeanine De Landtsheer, Philippe Desan, Karl A.E. Enenkel, Ton Harmsen, Jeroen Jansen, Johan Koppenol, Anton van der Lem, Michel Magnien, Kees Meerhoff, Olivier Millet, Alicia C. Montoya, Marrigje Rikken, and Paul J. Smith.
 

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Inhoudsopgave

Bilan et perspectives
17
Montaigne et les PaysBas du XVIe
47
Michel de Montaigne Marie de Gournay and Justus
63
Bonaventure Vulcanius 15381614
79
Dominicus Baudius lecteur de Montaigne
119
Van Hout
141
Hooft lecteur et imitateur de Montaigne
173
Montaigne andJacob Cats
187
Jan de Brune le Jeune montaignien
205
A Woman Translator of Montaigne Appreciation
223
Pieter van Veens Illustrations
247
Van Veens Montaigne and
263
La lettre à Mlle Le Paulmier retrouvée
305
Les éditions des Essais avec des adresses néerlandaises
327
List of Illustrations
361
Copyright

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Over de auteur (2007)

Karl A.E. Enenkel is Professor of Neo-Latin Literature at Leiden University and teaches classical Latin and Neo-Latin in the Department of Classics. He has published extensively on international Humanism and on the reception of Classical Antiquity and is the general editor of Intersections. Yearbook for Early Modern Studies.
Paul J. Smith is Professor of French Literature at Leiden University. His research focuses on 16th-, 17th - and 20th-century French literature, its reception in the Netherlands, French and Dutch fable and emblem books and literary rhetoric. He is member of the editorial board of Intersections, Montaigne Studies and Neophilologus.

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