1. Colloquia familiaria. Introduction to the Colloquia familiaria; Salutandi formulae Bibliographies. Erasmus Bibliography; Google is proud to partner with libraries to digitize public domain materials and make them widely accessible. Public domain books belong to the public and we . Title, Colloquia familiaria. Author, Desiderius Erasmus. Published, Original from, the Bavarian State Library. Digitized, May 4, Export Citation.
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Published inthe pages ” They have almost all of PG’s catalog, and you can download them in a variety of formats.
Board index Textkit Community Open Board. This article about a book is a stub. Retrieved from ” https: Western Civilizations, Ed16 Vol2.
Colloquia familiaria et encomium moriae, Volumes 1-2
Views Read Edit View history. The Colloquies is a collection of dialogues on a wide variety of subjects. In about he began to perceive the possibilities this form might hold for continuing his campaign for the gradual enlightenment and reform of all Christendom.
Between that date and twelve new editions appeared, each larger and more serious than the last, until eventually some fifty individual colloquies were included ranging over such varied subjects as war, travel, religion, sleep, beggars, familiara, and literature.
This page was last edited on 5 Septemberat Flat Style by Ian Bradley. And, well, if you say “renaissance texts” I can also answer you by means of Iohannes Boccaccio, Petrarca and Dante.
Unfortunately, most of them are in plain. All of these works were in the same graceful, easy style and gentle humor that made them continually sought as schoolboy exercises and light reading for generations. Gonzalo, what other renaissance texts afmiliaria you found useful?
Colloquia familiaria: a selection
Last edited by Gonzalo on Wed Jan 30, 7: You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. Of course, their selection of Latin works is small, but the file sizes are much smaller than scanned PDFs, too. Erasmus’ works had greater meaning to those learned few who had a larger knowledge of Latin and Greek.
We had sometime ago a discussion related to spoken Latin, its pros and cons as I thinkand other questions. Colloquia Textkit is a learning community- introduce yourself here. You can always convert them, or download them from manybooks. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
They began in the late s as informal Latin exercises for Erasmus’ own pupils. I like the natural approach to Latin that Erasmus takes. They have a few works by Familiaia here. Besides, you can read some compositions by Giacomo Leopardi, which are always entertaining: Articles with short description All stub articles.
Probably, you already know they by means of Stoa. I’ve also taken an interest in the Colloquia, and I’ve copied and pasted all of the Stoa’s text into one document file. Books by Desiderius Erasmus books Book stubs.
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Adagia Textus Receptus Apophthegmatum opus I must confess that I feel, specially Francesco Petrarca, more in favor to the Italian language fiorentino in his Latin writings than in favor of a collqouia and pure Latin. I don’t like sometimes the bad use of Latin made onwards from these centuries. Use the Open Board to introduce yourself, chat about off-topic issues and get to know each other.