Civic Culture and Everyday Life in Early Modern Germany

Inhaltsverzeichnis

List of Illustrations

Foreword

I. Introduction
II. The Character of the Early Modern City in the Holy Roman Empire
III. The Burghers' Lifestyle
IV. Aspects of the Daily Life
V. The Burgher Family
VI. Historical Microcosms: The Life of the Individual
VII. Beyond Daily Life: Amusements, Music and Dance, Entertainment and Theater
VIII. Bürgertum and the Arts
IX. Bürgertum and Humanism
X. Burgher Culture in the Baroque and Enlightenment: Phases and Institutions
XI. The Cultural Function of the German City in the 17th and 18th Centuries
XII. The Way to Arcadia
XIII. The Invention of the Cultural History of the German Bourgeoisie: Artworks as Sources and Lieux de mémoire

Sources
1. In search of beauty: Albrecht Dürer in Italy. From Albrecht Dürer's letters and his art-theory (1506)
2. A Southern German Imperial city at the beginning of the 16th century. From Johannes Cochlaeus' Germania (1512)
3. A mastersinger as Luther's follower. Hans Sachs, The Nightingale of Wittenberg (1523)
4. Ghosts and heretics in old Basel. From the memoir of Felix Platter (1540/1559)
5. A document of the civilization process. From Friedrich Dedekinds Grobianus (1549)
6. The city of the Fugger: The bi-confessional Augsburg. From Michel de Montaignes' Diary of a Journey to Spas (1580/1581)
7. Conjugal love in the 16th century. From the correspondence of Magdalena and Balathasar Paumgartner (1582-1594)
8. Everyday life in Cologne during the 16th century. From Hermann von Weinsberg's memoirs (1589/90)
9. Travelling Experiences in Germany in the Year of 1611: Baden und Frankfurt. From Thomas Coryate's Crudities
10. The horrors of the Thirty Years' War. The besieged city of Augsburg (1634/35)
11. Life remembrances of 17th-century architect. From Elias Holl's House Chronicle (before 1646)
12. An agent of an artist's fame. From Joachim von Sandrart's Teutscher Academie (German Academy) (1675)
13. How to manage a Christian household. From Franciscus Florinus' House-Rules (1705)
14. A French glance at Berlin and Hamburg. From Johann Caspar Riesbeck's Letters of a Travelling Frenchman (1739)
15. An enlightened glance at old cities. From Wilhelm Ludwig Wekhrlin's Anselmus Rabiosus (1778)
16. Enlightenment and tolerance. The "Ringparabel" (Parable of the ring) in Lessing's Nathan the Wise
17. The most famous definition of Enlightenment. Immanuel Kant, What is Enlightenment? (1784)
18. Education in the period of Enlightenment. Legal rules for relations between parents and children (1794)
19. A boyhood in 18th-century Frankfurt. From Goethe's Poetry and Truth
20. The German national character. From Germaine de Staël, On Germany (1813)

Select Bibliography (Works after 1991)
Index
Band 115

Civic Culture and Everyday Life in Early Modern Germany

Buch (Gebundene Ausgabe, Englisch)

186,99 €

inkl. gesetzl. MwSt.

Beschreibung

Details

Einband

Gebundene Ausgabe

Erscheinungsdatum

01.10.2006

Verlag

Brill

Seitenzahl

290

Beschreibung

Rezension

"a compendium of solid general knowledge about bourgeois life and culture in early modern central Europe [...] a valuable basic reference book" . Michaela Hohkamp, Freie Universität Berlin. In: Journal of Modern History , Vol. 82, No. 1, pp. 223-225 (March 2010)

Details

Einband

Gebundene Ausgabe

Erscheinungsdatum

01.10.2006

Verlag

Brill

Seitenzahl

290

Maße (L/B/H)

25,3/16,2/2,5 cm

Gewicht

712 g

Sprache

Englisch

ISBN

978-90-04-15269-4

Weitere Bände von Studies in Medieval and Reform

Unsere Kundinnen und Kunden meinen

0.0

0 Bewertungen

Informationen zu Bewertungen

Zur Abgabe einer Bewertung ist eine Anmeldung im Konto notwendig. Die Authentizität der Bewertungen wird von uns nicht überprüft. Wir behalten uns vor, Bewertungstexte, die unseren Richtlinien widersprechen, entsprechend zu kürzen oder zu löschen.

Verfassen Sie die erste Bewertung zu diesem Artikel

Helfen Sie anderen Kund*innen durch Ihre Meinung

Erste Bewertung verfassen

Unsere Kundinnen und Kunden meinen

0.0

0 Bewertungen filtern

  • Civic Culture and Everyday Life in Early Modern Germany
  • List of Illustrations

    Foreword

    I. Introduction
    II. The Character of the Early Modern City in the Holy Roman Empire
    III. The Burghers' Lifestyle
    IV. Aspects of the Daily Life
    V. The Burgher Family
    VI. Historical Microcosms: The Life of the Individual
    VII. Beyond Daily Life: Amusements, Music and Dance, Entertainment and Theater
    VIII. Bürgertum and the Arts
    IX. Bürgertum and Humanism
    X. Burgher Culture in the Baroque and Enlightenment: Phases and Institutions
    XI. The Cultural Function of the German City in the 17th and 18th Centuries
    XII. The Way to Arcadia
    XIII. The Invention of the Cultural History of the German Bourgeoisie: Artworks as Sources and Lieux de mémoire

    Sources
    1. In search of beauty: Albrecht Dürer in Italy. From Albrecht Dürer's letters and his art-theory (1506)
    2. A Southern German Imperial city at the beginning of the 16th century. From Johannes Cochlaeus' Germania (1512)
    3. A mastersinger as Luther's follower. Hans Sachs, The Nightingale of Wittenberg (1523)
    4. Ghosts and heretics in old Basel. From the memoir of Felix Platter (1540/1559)
    5. A document of the civilization process. From Friedrich Dedekinds Grobianus (1549)
    6. The city of the Fugger: The bi-confessional Augsburg. From Michel de Montaignes' Diary of a Journey to Spas (1580/1581)
    7. Conjugal love in the 16th century. From the correspondence of Magdalena and Balathasar Paumgartner (1582-1594)
    8. Everyday life in Cologne during the 16th century. From Hermann von Weinsberg's memoirs (1589/90)
    9. Travelling Experiences in Germany in the Year of 1611: Baden und Frankfurt. From Thomas Coryate's Crudities
    10. The horrors of the Thirty Years' War. The besieged city of Augsburg (1634/35)
    11. Life remembrances of 17th-century architect. From Elias Holl's House Chronicle (before 1646)
    12. An agent of an artist's fame. From Joachim von Sandrart's Teutscher Academie (German Academy) (1675)
    13. How to manage a Christian household. From Franciscus Florinus' House-Rules (1705)
    14. A French glance at Berlin and Hamburg. From Johann Caspar Riesbeck's Letters of a Travelling Frenchman (1739)
    15. An enlightened glance at old cities. From Wilhelm Ludwig Wekhrlin's Anselmus Rabiosus (1778)
    16. Enlightenment and tolerance. The "Ringparabel" (Parable of the ring) in Lessing's Nathan the Wise
    17. The most famous definition of Enlightenment. Immanuel Kant, What is Enlightenment? (1784)
    18. Education in the period of Enlightenment. Legal rules for relations between parents and children (1794)
    19. A boyhood in 18th-century Frankfurt. From Goethe's Poetry and Truth
    20. The German national character. From Germaine de Staël, On Germany (1813)

    Select Bibliography (Works after 1991)
    Index