Leone Ebreo

Ebreo, Leone:

see Abravanel, JudahAbravanel or Abarbanel, Judah,
c.1460–c.1523, Jewish philosopher, physician, and poet, son of Isaac Abravanel, b. Lisbon; he is also known as Leone Ebreo.
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She was the dedicatee of Bartolomeo Carli Piccolomini's translation of book 4 of the Aeneid, Mariano Lenzi's publication of the first printed edition of Leone Ebreo's Dialoghi d'amore, and the dialogue, Dulpisto, written by Antonio Vignali, the founder of the Academy of the Intronati, in addition to numerous appearances in other works by her contemporaries and the lengthy eulogy composed for her by Alessandra Piccolomini.
James Nelson Novoa discusses the debt to Boccaccio's De genealogiae deorum gentilium in the second dialogue of Leone Ebreo's Dialoghi d'amore (c.
The volume also cogently engages with key texts by a variety of literary, philosophical and religious figures, including: Montaigne and Shakespeare; Plato, Philo, Leone Ebreo and Erasmus; Saint Paul, Luther and Calvin.
Kathryn Banks contributes to current work on the early modern subject by suggesting that Maurice Sceve's Delie, under the influence of Neoplatonism (Marsilio Ficino, Leone Ebreo), prefigures the psychoanalytic subject, a "darkened and fragmented self" (83).
30-37) (undoubtedly others could be found with Leone Ebreo's Dialoghi d' amore) She also notes the celebration of marriage in the work, finding the roots of this in the championing of this sacrament by thinkers such as Erasmus and Vives in the early part of the century (p.
In 1551 Tyard translated Leone Ebreo's Dialoghi di amore ("Dialogues of Love"), the breviary of 16th-century philosophic lovers.
James Nelson Novoa analyzes the translation that Inca Garcilaso made of Leone Ebreo's Dialoghi d'Amore, suggesting a kindred spirit shared by the two authors.
Marie Equicola, Leone Ebreo, and Pico della Mirandola, but countless others, among them Sperone Speroni, Moderata Fonte, Bembo, Ariosto, Petrarca, Boccaccio.