Guarino da Verona

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Guarino da Verona

(gwärē`nō dä vārô`nä), 1374?–1460, Italian humanist, considered the greatest teacher of his time. Associated with several universities, he translated various Greek and Latin classics and wrote a Latin grammar (1487).
References in periodicals archive ?
For example, in Nogarola's letter to Guarino Veronese in which she complains that his silence has caused her to be ridiculed by other women in Verona, the original "meus me ordo deridet" is translated as "the women mock me" and not as "my order mocks me.
With Leonello d'Este and Guarino Veronese in his audience, Jacopo Sanguinacci of Padua argued for love as a source of inspiration, holding up Francesco Petrarca, honor of Florence, as a model of manners, eloquence, and vernacular style: "Vedi la fonte d'ogni bel costume, / d'ogni eloquenzia e d'ogni bel vulgare, / poeta singulare, / misser Francesco, che Fiorenza onora.
Petrarch's progress in Ferrara was impeded, Pantano argues, by the influence of Guarino Veronese, who arrived there in 1429 and remained leader of the intellectual community until the death of Leonello d'Este in 1450.
Lorenzo Valla and Poggio Bracciolini figure largely in the narrative, as one would expect, but so too do very large number of other humanists, sometimes fleetingly, sometimes with so quite substantial treatments, such as in the case of Guarino Veronese and Ermolao Barbaro.
Davide Canfora, La controversia di Poggio Bracciolini e Guarino Veronese su Cesare e Scipione
A Manuscript of Plato's Republic in the Translation of Chrysoloras and Umberto Decembrio with Annotations of Guarino Veronese.
The part of the book on the early Quattrocento includes not only the major authors - Bruni, Poggio, and Valla - but the humanist educators Pier Paolo Vergerio the Elder, Gasparino Barzizza, Antonio da Rho (whose De imitationibus eloquentie remains in manuscript), and Guarino Veronese.