2 edition of Savonarola found in the catalog.
|Statement||by Piero Misciattelli ; English version by M. Peters-Roberts ; with sixteen illustrations.|
|LC Classifications||DG737.97 M5|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xi, 218 p. :|
|Number of Pages||218|
Savonarola now resumed his sermons on 17 February and was thus unjustifiably disobedient to ecclesiastical authority. What an astonishing prophetic character was Savonarola! Instead of Lorenzo, Florence had Piero de Medici, but he failed to react well enough or even competently to keep power; suddenly Florence had a gap at the top of its government. The Dominican reformer came from an old family of Ferrara.
But what authority could he accept save that of the Holy Scriptures, the only book in which he had faith? In the monastery at Bologna he was entrusted with the instruction of the novices. He called for laws against vice and laxity. Even with that mighty handicap our hero held the hell bound spellbound as he expounded the Holy Scriptures: "Nevertheless, when it was a question of convincing others, silencing the conceit and importunity of the learned, or of winning general belief for extraordinary things, the authority of a book was indispensable in that age. Wonder why this great tome has not been made into a movie?? Without regard to consequences he lashed the immoral, vain-glorious, pleasure-seeking life of the Florentines, so that a very large part of the inhabitants became temporarily contrite and returned to the exercise of Christian virtue.
His success was complete. First published in France in He lives in Sonoita, AZ. Representatives from both orders met in the piazza on April 7,but the contest was delayed by squabbles over what items the contestants could carry into the fire with them, and a rainstorm finally led to the cancellation of the event. The friar also disapproved of profiteering financiers and businessmen.
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If he disobeyed, he would be excommunicated. First published in France in In this centre of the Renaissance he Savonarola book opposed with great energy the pagan and often immoral life prevalent in many classes of society and especially at the court of Lorenzo de Medici.
Lorenzo's son Pietro de Medici, who was hated both for his tyranny and his immoral life, was driven out of the city with his family. So great was his influence that he even managed to obtain the cooperation of major contemporary artists such as Sandro Botticelli and Lorenzo di Crediwho reluctantly consigned some of their own works to his bonfires.
His success was complete. Thanks to his struggle against what he considered a corruption of Catholicism infesting Florence, and his refusal to bow to a Borgia Pope he considered much the same, he was burnt, but not after ruling Florence in a remarkable four years of Republican and moral reform.
In Germany and Switzerland, for instance, his anti-corruption stance found strong support among the early Protestant reformers, including Martin Luther himself, who praised him as a martyr.
He lives in Sonoita, AZ. The great crusading Reformer Savonarola was a true disciple of the Apostle Paul. In he returned to Ferrara, where he taught bible studies at the Convento degli Angeli.
He ordered Savonarola book to go to Bologna under pain of excommunication. His success was complete. Their bodies were burned and their ashes scattered in the River Arno. Alfred A. Inspired by Savonarola's extremist oratory, packs of his followers would search houses and public buildings for the sinful worldly art that he condemned - including many female nudes and male nudes - a process which culminated in in the "Bonfire of the Vanities" - a huge bonfire of books, paintings and sculpture of profane subjects, as well as mirrors, cards, dice, musical instruments, and jewellery.
In The Catholic Encyclopedia. Thus Savonarola was able to give his sermons on Amos, among his finest and most forceful, in which he attacked the Roman Court with renewed vigour.
There were outbreaks and the monastery of San Marco was attacked; Savonarola and a fellow-member of the order, Domenico da Pescia, were taken prisoners. Soon afterward Savonarola gave his blessing to the dying Lorenzo.
According to his scholarly supporters, he had no interest in politics, but simply wanted to establish Florence as a smoothly-run Christian republic that would instigate the necessary religious and secular reforms throughout Italy.
Savonarola asked to be allowed to put off his journey, offering illness as his excuse. He was tortured and put to death by burning. The sum that Alexander brought into the pontifical treasury is incalculable, and some idea of it may gathered from the fact thatlivres in gold was paid in from the territory of Venice alone.
It was perceived that the entire event had been a sham from the start, and Savonarola's charismatic hold over the populace was broken.
His sermons on the apocalypse were hugely popular. Securities and Exchange Commission demanded a halt to the two men's ceaseless exchange of securities. The friar also disapproved of profiteering financiers and businessmen.
He is the author of several books on Italian history and is a world authority on Savonarola and the Italian Renaissance.
He bitterly attacked Lorenzo the Magnificent as the promoter of paganized art, of frivolous living, and as the tyrant of Florence. Savonarola did not interfere directly in politics and affairs of State, but his teachings and his ideas were authoritative. At San Gimignano in Lent andhe put forward his famous propositions: the church needed reforming; it would be scourged and then renewed.
They made two colossal bonfires in the middle of town where all these collected items were burnt. This dramatic account of the rise and fall of a major historical figure is an important contribution to the history of Florence during one of its most traumatic phases.
Chief among the sinners that Savonarola denounced was the infamous Pope Alexander VI, whose riches and lascivious lifestyle perfectly represented the corruption that Savonarola sought to purge.Girolamo Savonarola, il frate che sconvolse Firenze.
Tito S. Centi.
Città Nuova, - Biography & Autobiography - pages. 0 Reviews. Preview this book. Aug 28, · If you only read one Savonarola book but why would you only read one Savonarola book? Are you not obsessed with Savonarola? This is a good comprehensive biography, it's well written and I enjoyed it.
I don't really have a rational opinion on what I'd think of it Savonarola book it were the first Savonarola bio I'd read. It quoted a Ficino letter I hadn't 4/5. Savonarola's opponents in Florence, urged on by Alexander, were becoming more vocal, and bad economic times in Florence meant that Savanarola's influence was waning.
Gangs of young aristocrats harassed Savonarola's followers and heckled him during his sermons. Savonarola synonyms, Savonarola pronunciation, Savonarola translation, English dictionary definition of Savonarola.
Girolamo Italian reformer. A Dominican friar, he gained a vast popular following and drove the Medici family out of Florence in Savonarola, Girolamo, Del reggimento degli stati di fra Girolamo Savonarola, con due opuscoli del Guicciardini e l'Apologia di Lorenzo de' Medici.
(Pisa, N. Capurro, ) (page images at HathiTrust) Savonarola, Girolamo, An exposition of the psalm Miserere mei Deus / (Milwaukee, Wis. Located in Florence's Santissima Annunziata neighborhood, Hotel Savonarola is in the city center and near a train station.
Palazzo Vecchio and Uffizi Gallery are cultural highlights, and some of the area's notable landmarks include Cathedral of Saint Mary of the Flower and Piazza del Duomo. Florence Botanical Gardens and Rose Garden are also worth visiting.8/10().