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In conclusion, the earliest glossators of the Commedia universally characterize Malacoda's gastric eruption with critical language evocative of socio-political satires.
As mentioned above, the canon law occurred at the same time as the glossators. They provided the structure of the modern legal system.
* the relevance of early twentieth-century realism, eighteenth-century ethical discourse and medieval glossators to our forms of twenty-first century education
It was descended from the querelle of Knights and Doctors, a debate initiated by the Glossators of Bologna in the twelfth century about the relative claims to supremacy and precedence of a man of law and learning (doctor) and man of war (miles).
This is not altogether new territory, as it is covered by such scholars as Carolyn Dinshaw in her "'close / bele chose': The Wife of Bath and Her Glossators" (chapter 4 of Chaucer's Sexual Poetics [Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, 1989]) and Catherine S.
In explicating the material within what is now Matthew 13, glossators often took the opportunity to elaborate on the whys and wherefores of verbal obscurity.
He is numbered among the outstanding glossators (commentators) who were contemporary with the great gloss (commentary) of Accursus.
In dealing with the legal issues, Vinnius quotes from the Digest 48.19.39, Suetonius, Horace, and a wide range of legal glossators and commentators.
(6) In the fashion of medieval writers, whether the authors of the Midrash or the glossators and commentators on the medieval canon law, I shall use paraphrases of the text itself as the basis of my analysis, and the organization of the Article will be structured around particular clauses of the text.
Modern critics are less forgiving than Bongo or the Geneva glossators. As Frost puts it, "Bongo ...
The conjecture that Boccaccio's Lisabetta represents a synthesis of Virgil's and Jerome's Didos evolves into a fascinating discussion of the centuries-long controversy regarding the relative merits of the historical and poetic versions of Dido--a debate with social and moral implications that extend well beyond the insular world of poets and glossators, broaching such universally pressing issues as fame, infamy, and misogyny.
Whereas Pena and Covarrubias primarily interpreted canon law and its glossators, others understood the introduction of prohibited books in more theological and scriptural terms.