Jean de Vauzelles et le creuset Lyonnais

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    Situated at the junction of large networks of printers, engravers, and poets linking the city to Italy as well as to Germany, Lyons emerged in the first half of the 1500s as the melting pot for philological, iconographical, symbolical, and political experiments that decisively innervated the reading of the Bible. Jean de Vauzelles (c. 1495-1563), the central figure of this study, incarnated precisely the conciliation between religion and humanism that was attempted there at that time. Seconding Marguerite de Navarre’s desire to have the Scriptures rendered into graceful French, he translated Aretino’s adaptations of the Bible and Ottmar Nachtigall’s Hystoire evangelique for her. The collection of texts that he dedicated to Marguerite as well as to Louise de Savoie provides evidence about religious life at the French court. At the same time, Vauzelles particapted with the Dominican Sante Pagnini in the revival of Hebrew studies in Lyons and in the foundation of the famous Aumône générale. Beyond the figure of Vauzelles, this volume sheds light on the vitality in Lyons of an open and active Catholicism porous to literary fashions and humanistic and artistic contributions, sensitive to the municipal need for works of charity and to contemporary preoccupations regarding the circulation of the Scriptures in French, and desirous to develop an incarnate piety for a Catholicism aiming to be the expression of a universal religion.

    Table des matières Introduction Chapitre premier : Jean de Vauzelles entre dieu et le siècle (ca. 1495-1563) Chapitre II : témoignages inédits sur Louise de Savoie et Marguerite de Navarre (1526-1531 Chapitre III : Marguerite de Navarre, Vauzelles et l’Hystoire evangelique d’Ottmar Nachtgall (Augsbourg-Lyon, 1526) Chapitre IV : la parole en français et en images : Marguerite, Vauzelles et l’Arétin (Venise-Lyon, 1539-1551) Chapitre V : la « danse de la mort » d’Holbein : ars moriendi ou ars figurandi (Bâle-Francfort-Lyon, 1538-1542) Chapitre VI : les écritures illustrées (Nuremberg-Lyon, 1511-1564) Chapitre VII : la parole en latin : Sante Pagnini, un hébraïsant catholique à Lyon Chapitre VIII : la charité chrétienne en actes : l’aumône générale de Lyon (1531) Chapitre IX : pour la plus grande gloire de Lyon : les Entrées royales de 1533 Conclusion

    Format Broché
    Nombre de pages
    Collection Travaux d'humanisme et renaissance
    ISBN 13 978-2-600-01647-6
    Type Nom