Last edited by Faesida
Monday, July 27, 2020 | History

2 edition of French students in German universities in the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries. found in the catalog.

French students in German universities in the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries.

Dorothy Reed Burnett

French students in German universities in the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries.

by Dorothy Reed Burnett

  • 361 Want to read
  • 5 Currently reading

Published in Ithaca (N.Y.) .
Written in English


The Physical Object
Pagination[3 p.]
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14794902M

An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker. Audio. An illustration of a " floppy disk. Full text of "Introduction to the Literature of Europe in the Fifteenth, Sixteenth, and Seventeenth Centuries". The changes experienced in the fifteenth and early sixteenth centuries were nowhere more strongly felt than in German-speaking lands. There the revolutions of printing and the Protestant Reformation were first unleashed. And it was a German artist, Albrecht Dürer, who introduced the art of Renaissance Italy to northern Europe.

University professors often have more prestige than German business executives. Theoretically, a Matura or Abitur diploma entitles a student to automatically enter the university. While in the s only about percent of Germany’s college-age students pursued university studies, now more than 30 percent go on to college. Students may choose from 33 different subject areas in which to demonstrate their mastery of college-level material. (French, German and Spanish) is defined only at the B and C levels.

  () Henry Robert Plomer, "The Importation of Books into England in the Fifteenth and Sixteenth Centuries: An Examination of Some Customs Rolls," The Library 4 (): ; expanded upon in Henry Robert Plomer, "The Importation of Low Country and French Books into England, and ," The Library s.4, 9 (/9): The duchy of Burgundy, enriched by the wealth of its Flemish cities, was the leading center of fashion during the s. The Duke of Burgundy’s alliance with England supported the production of the finest woolen textiles, woven in Flanders from English yarn.


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French students in German universities in the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries by Dorothy Reed Burnett Download PDF EPUB FB2

A Passion for Prints: Netherlandish Engravings in an Early Sixteenth-Century Prayer Book. Olenka Horbatsch. Part 2: People. Eroticism under a Watchful Eye: Censorship and Alteration of Woodcuts in Ovid’s Metamorphoses between the Fifteenth and the Sixteenth Centuries.

Giuseppe Capriotti. (Late 15th to early 16th centuries; German translation) Philippe de Commynes, Memoirs This memoir, by one of the advisors of the French king Louis XI, offers an interesting perspective on the Wars of the Roses and on Edward IV’s French campaign. Gersonides’ Afterlife is the first full-scale treatment of the reception of one of the greatest scientific minds of medieval Judaism: Gersonides (–).

An outstanding representative of the Hebrew Jewish culture that then flourished in southern France, Gersonides wrote on mathematics, logic, astronomy, astrology, physical science, metaphysics and theology, and commented on almost the.

English and German universities conferred a very small number of doctorates in law and medicine in the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries. This is why many northern students, bachelor of arts in hand or with equivalent preparation, came to Italy for doctorates in law and medicine.

set in during the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries, when per capita book production declined to less than a quarter the European average, after which it more or less stabilized at this level. The list of early modern universities in Europe comprises all universities that existed in the early modern age (–) in Europe.

It also includes short-lived foundations and educational institutions whose university status is a matter of debate. The operation of the degree-awarding university with its corporate organization and relative autonomy, which had emerged in the Christian.

European universities date from the founding of the University of Bologna in or the University of Paris (c. –70). In the 19th and 20th centuries, European universities concentrated upon science and research, their structures and philosophies having shaped the contemporary original medieval universities arose from the Roman Catholic Church schools.

International students at this university make up 15% of the entire student population and are around 7, in number. Ludwig Maximilian University has close corporations with a number of partner universities, around worldwide. This is an advantage to the students of the university who get to enjoy the exchange and joint degree programmes.

In the wake of the great discoveries of the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries, the rapidly growing travel literature taught Europeans that the peoples of China, India, Africa, and the Americas all had their own very different beliefs and customs.

Europeans shaved their faces and let their hair grow. A new textbook -- proposed by students and written by French and German historians -- will be released in Germany this week.

The one-of-a-kind book is a landmark in French-German relations. Full text of "Introduction to the literature of Europe in the fifteenth, sixteenth, and seventeenth centuries in two volumes" See other formats.

The Renaissance of the 15th to 16th centuries has often been regarded as marking a radical change in patterns of thought - from religion to secularism, communalism to individualism, and superstition to science. Wealth was brought to Italy in the 14th, 15th, and 16th centuries by.

The increase during the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries in amateur music making for pleasure or social entertainment is a direct result of: a. the introduction of music printing and the wider dissemination of written music b. the closing of courts throughout France, Italy, and Germany.

is the largest information portal about studying in Germany for foreign students. We publish news about the latest German higher education system changes and education policy updates, as well as a vast amount of informational content, articles, and research about studying in Germany for international students.

Huguenot, any of the Protestants in France in the 16th and 17th centuries, many of whom suffered severe persecution for their faith. The origin of the name is uncertain, but it appears to have come from the word aignos, derived from the German Eidgenossen (confederates bound together by oath), which used to describe, between andthe patriots of Geneva hostile to the duke of Savoy.

Pre-Renaissance. Regesta Imperii; As an inventory of all documentary and historiographical sources of the Roman-German royal lines from the Carolingians to Maximilian I, as well as of the Popes of the Early and High Middle Ages, the Regesta Imperii are among the great source works of German and European History.

Available as facsimiles of original book pages or as a. Huguenots, and particularly French Huguenots, were persecuted Protestants in 16th and 17th century Europe who followed the teachings of theologian John Calvin. The 15th and 16th centuries in Europe are known as the "rebirth" or "Renaissance" of human creativity.

Over the course of the 15th and 16th centuries, the spirit of the Renaissance spread throughout Italy and into France, northern Europe and Spain. Landsknecht, German mercenary pikeman of the late 15th and early 16th centuries. At the height of their success, the Landsknechte ranked among the most-effective foot soldiers in the world.

Though there is no consensus on the origins of the word Landsknecht, it likely meant “servant of the land.”. The Italian romance epic of the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries, with its multitude of characters, complex plots, and roots in medieval Carolingian epic and Arthurian chivalric romance, was a form popular with courtly and urban audiences.

essays discuss a wide range of comparative approaches involving Latin, French, Spanish, German, and. A second group views the Renaissance as the first two to three centuries of a larger era in European history usually called early modern Europe, which began in the late fifteenth century and ended on the eve of the French Revolution () or with the close of the Napoleonic era ().

Some social historians reject the concept of the.Plate #33 - Fifteenth and Sixteenth Centuries a) German Knight and Noblewoman (Midth Century) b) Prince and Princess (1st Third of 16th Century) c) German Townswoman and Townsman in Armor (1st Third of 16th Century) d) Knight and Noblewoman (1st Third of 16th Century).PDF | On Jan 1,Hilde De Ridder-Symoens and others published “The Mobility of Medical Students from the Fifteenth to Eighteenth Centuries: The Institutional Context”, in: Peter Grell.