ok, now what I was really going to note, which is I am reading some books in the u of c the other voice in early modernism series.

the complete writings of an italian heretic is really only the surviving writings by olympia morata

giraldus, On the Poets of Our Time: to look up, but he wrote mostly about celtic music?????

Pasquinade refers to an anonymous lampoon, whether in verse[1] or in prose. Pasquin (Italian Pasquino, Latin Pasquillus) was the name ordinary Romans gave to a battered ancient statue (from a Hellenistic-style group, probably of the 3rd century BC) dug up in the course of paving the Parione district and erected at the corner of Piazza di Pasquino and Palazzo Braschi, on the west side of Piazza Navona in 1501,[2] by Cardinal Oliviero Carafa, who inadvertently gave the statue its first voice, by originating an annual ceremony, the first in 1501, for Saint Mark's Day, April 25. The marble torso was draped in a toga, and epigrams in Latin were attached to it.

very much like Jena Osman's statue project, this making a statue speak rather than gaze

Calcagigni, poet, but also

elitist to suggest that perhaps that the masses aren't really prepared to interpret the bible all that well

chastity of learned women

marriage as the destination for a learned woman = protestant
cloister = catholic



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