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by Sandra Cavallo
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Humanities
  • Author:
    Sandra Cavallo
  • ISBN:
    0521460913
  • ISBN13:
    978-0521460910
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    Cambridge University Press (March 31, 1995)
  • Pages:
    300 pages
  • Subcategory:
    Humanities
  • Language:
  • FB2 format
    1334 kb
  • ePUB format
    1911 kb
  • DJVU format
    1822 kb
  • Rating:
    4.3
  • Votes:
    621
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Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1995.

Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1995. University of Wales, Swansea.

Start by marking Charity and Power in Early Modern Italy . Draws on local politics and shifting mentalités to expla Love this book.

Start by marking Charity and Power in Early Modern Italy: Benefactors and Their Motives in Turin, as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. Effectively does what it says on the tin: examines charitable institutions and networks in early modern Turin (1541-1789), with an eye to the motivations of benefactors in the amount and type of donations given, and the manner in which it was dispensed. LOVE IT. Some missteps in chapter 4 (charity and gender), which was never quite properly integrated thematically into the rest of the work, but otherwise an excellent study.

Cambridge History of Medicine.

Charity and Power in Early Modern Italy: Benefactors and Their Motives in Turin, 1541–1789. Cambridge History of Medicine. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1995. Joanne M. Ferraro, "Sandra Cavallo, Charity and Power in Early Modern Italy: Benefactors and Their Motives in Turin, 1541–1789," The Journal of Modern History 69, no. 4 (December 1997): 866-867. Of all published articles, the following were the most read within the past 12 months.

The brief statement by Ryves that Culpeper fought a duel and fled to France is exaggerated into a narrative of a duel with the royalist John Compton and a visit to Riolan and Gassendi during the short sojourn abroad. cle{AP, title {Charity and power in early modern Italy: benefactors and their motives in Turin, 1541–1789}, author {Richard Mackenney}, journal {Medical History}, year {1996}, volume {40}, pages {394 - 395} }. Richard Mackenney.

CavalloSandra, Charity and power in early modem Italy: benefactors and their motives in Turin, 1541–1789 .

CavalloSandra, Charity and power in early modem Italy: benefactors and their motives in Turin, 1541–1789, Cambridge History of Medicine, Cambridge University Press, 1995, pp. xv, 280, illus. £45 (hardback 0-521-46091-3); £1. 5 (paperback 0-521-48333-6). Volume 40 Issue 3 - Richard Mackenney.

Cavallo, Charity and Power in Early Modem Italy. Benefactors and their Motives in Turin, 1541–1789 (Cambridge, 1995), p. 122, note 73, for Turin. S. Cavallo ‘Conceptions of poverty and poor relief in Turin in the second half of the eighteenth century’, in S. J. Woolf (e., Domestic Strategies: Work and Family in France and Italy, 1600–1800 (Cambridge, 1991), p. 197, table . 3. 32. A. Scotti, ‘Malati e strutture ospedaliere dall’età dei lumi all’Unità’, Storia d’Italia, Annali 7 (Turin, 1984).

Modern Italy : Benefactors and Their Motives in Turin, 1541-1789 involved in charity, and argues that conflicts and tensions in their social an. .

Charity and Power in Early Modern Italy : Benefactors and Their Motives in Turin, 1541-1789. This is the first thorough study of charity and of medical and poor relief in post-Renaissance Italy. It departs from current interpretations by putting much greater emphasis on the various circumstances that motivated individual men and women to become involved in charity, and argues that conflicts and tensions in their social and political surroundings were crucial in prompting their charitable activity and defining perceptions of the needy.

In practice mercy and charity were seldom so clearly distinguished from each other, and associations devoted to mercy and to charity . Charity and Power in Early Modern Italy: Benefactors and TheirMotives in Turin, 1541–1789.

In practice mercy and charity were seldom so clearly distinguished from each other, and associations devoted to mercy and to charity were equally concerned with the relief of the poor. Six works of mercy were commended in the Gospel, but the tradition of the Catholic Church had added a seventh, the burial of the dead.

Nicholas Terpstra, Lay Confraternities and Civic Religion in Renaissance Bologna (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1995), p. 180.

This is the first thorough study of charity and of medical and poor relief in post-Renaissance Italy. It departs from current interpretations by putting much greater emphasis on the various circumstances that motivated individual men and women to become involved in charity, and argues that conflicts and tensions in their social and political surroundings were crucial in prompting their charitable activity and defining perceptions of the needy.