Skip to main content Accessibility help
×
Hostname: page-component-848d4c4894-mwx4w Total loading time: 0 Render date: 2024-06-23T17:58:34.248Z Has data issue: false hasContentIssue false

Part IV - Forms of Monasticism in the Late Middle Ages

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  16 January 2020

Alison I. Beach
Affiliation:
Ohio State University
Isabelle Cochelin
Affiliation:
University of Toronto
Get access

Summary

Image of the first page of this content. For PDF version, please use the ‘Save PDF’ preceeding this image.'
Type
Chapter
Information
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Print publication year: 2020

Access options

Get access to the full version of this content by using one of the access options below. (Log in options will check for institutional or personal access. Content may require purchase if you do not have access.)

References

Bibliography

Andenna, Cristina, Herbers, Klaus, and Melville, Gert, eds. Die Ordnung der Kommunikation und die Kommunikation der Ordnungen. 2 vols. Vol. 1: Netzwerke. Klöster und Orden im Europa des 12. und 13. Jahrhunderts; Vol. 2: Zentralität. Papsttum und Orden im Europa des 12. und 13. Jahrhunderts. Stuttgart, 2012–13.Google Scholar
Andenna, Giancarlo, ed. Dove va la storiografia monastica in Europa? Temi e metodi di ricerca per lo studio della vita monastica e regolare in età medievale alle soglie del terzo millennio. Milan, 2001.Google Scholar
Baury, Ghislain. Les religieuses de Castille. Patronage aristocratique et ordre cistercien, XIIe–XIIIe siècle. Rennes, 2012.Google Scholar
Classen, Albrecht. “Mein Seel fang an zu singen.” Religiöse Frauenlieder des 15.–16. Jahrhunderts. Kritische Studien und Textedition. Leuven, 2002.Google Scholar
Duval, Sylvie. “Comme des anges sur terre.” Les moniales dominicaines et les débuts de la réforme observante, 1385–1461. Rome, 2015.Google Scholar
Espaces monastiques, espaces urbains de l’antiquité tardive à la fin du Moyen Âge. Rome, 2012.Google Scholar
Goetschi, Milena Svec. Klosterflucht und Bittgang. Apostasie und monastische Mobilität im 15. Jahrhundert. Cologne, 2015.Google Scholar
Hamburger, Jeffrey F. Nuns as Artists: The Visual Culture of a Medieval Convent. Berkeley, CA, 1997.Google Scholar
Hamburger, Jeffrey F., and Marti, Susan, eds. Crown and Veil: Female Monasticism from the Fifth to the Fifteenth Centuries. New York, 2008.Google Scholar
Heale, Martin. The Abbots and Priors of Late Medieval and Reformation England. Oxford, 2016.Google Scholar
Heale, Martin. Monasticism in Late Medieval England, c. 1300–1535. Manchester, 2009.Google Scholar
Jäggi, Carola. Frauenklöster im Spätmittelalter. Die Kirchen der Klarissen und Dominikanerinnen im 13. und 14. Jahrhundert. Petersberg, 2006.Google Scholar
Jordan, Erin L. Women, Power, and Religious Patronage in the Middle Ages. New York, 2006.Google Scholar
Kendrick, Robert L. Celestial Sirens: Nuns and Their Music in Early Modern Milan. Oxford, 1996.Google Scholar
Kimminus-Schneider, Claudia, and Schneider, Manfred, eds. Klöster und monastische Kultur in Hansestädten. Beiträge des 4. wissenschaftlichen Kolloquiums Stralsund 12. bis 15. Dezember 2001. Stralsund, 2003.Google Scholar
Lauwers, Michel, ed. Monastères et espace social. Genèse et transformation d’un système de lieux dans l’Occident médiéval. Turnhout, 2014.Google Scholar
Le Gall, Jean-Marie. Moines au temps des réformes. France, 1480–1560. Seyssel, 2001.Google Scholar
Lusset, Elisabeth. Crime, châtiment et grâce dans les monastères au Moyen Âge (XIIe–XVe siècle). Turnhout, 2017.Google Scholar
Luxford, Julian M. The Art and Architecture of English Benedictine Monasteries, 1300–1540: A Patronage History. Woodbridge, 2006.Google Scholar
Makowski, Elizabeth. “A Pernicious Sort of Woman”: Quasi-Religious Women and Canon Lawyers in the Later Middle Ages. Washington, DC, 2005.Google Scholar
Melville, Gert, and Müller, Anne, eds. Mittelalterliche Orden und Klöster im Vergleich. Methodische Ansätze und Perspektiven. Münster, 2007.Google Scholar
Posset, Franz. Renaissance Monks: Monastic Humanism in Six Biographical Sketches. Leiden, 2005.Google Scholar
Roest, Bert. Order and Disorder: The Poor Clares between Foundation and Reform. Leiden, 2013.Google Scholar
Rudy, Kathryn M. Virtual Pilgrimages in the Convent: Imagining Jerusalem in the Late Middle Ages. Turnhout, 2011.Google Scholar
Shaw, Robert L. J. “The Celestine Monks of France, 1350–1450: Monastic Reform in an Age of Schism, Councils and War.” PhD diss., University of Oxford, 2014.Google Scholar
Simons, Walter. Cities of Ladies: Beguine Communities in the Medieval Low Countries, 1200–1565. Philadelphia, PA, 2001.Google Scholar
Stinger, Charles. Humanism and the Church Fathers: Ambrogio Traversari (1386–1439) and the Revival of Patristic Theology in the Early Italian Renaissance. Albany, NY, 1977.Google Scholar
Thomas, Anabel. Art and Piety in the Female Religious Communities of Renaissance Italy: Iconography, Space, and the Religious Woman’s Perspective. Cambridge, 2003.Google Scholar

Bibliography

Andenna, Cristina, and Melville, Gert, eds. Regulae – Consuetudines – Statuta. Studi sulle fonti normative degli ordini religiosi nei secoli centrali del medioevo. Münster, 2005.Google Scholar
Andenna, Cristina, Herbers, Klaus, and Melville, Gert, eds. Die Ordnung der Kommunikation und die Kommunikation der Ordnungen, Vol. 1: Netzwerke. Klöster und Orden im Europa des 12. und 13. Jahrhunderts. Stuttgart, 2012.Google Scholar
Andenna, Cristina, Herbers, Klaus, and Melville, Gert, eds. Die Ordnung der Kommunikation und die Kommunikation der Ordnungen, Vol. 2: Zentralität. Papsttum und Orden im Europa des 12. und 13. Jahrhunderts. Stuttgart, 2013.Google Scholar
Andrews, Frances, and Pincelli, Agata. Churchmen and Urban Government in Late Medieval Italy, c.1200–c.1450: Cases and Contexts. Cambridge, 2013.Google Scholar
Baudin, Arnaud, and Morelle, Laurent, eds. Les pratiques de l’écrit dans les abbayes cisterciennes (XIIe–milieu du XVIe s.). Produire, échanger, contrôler, conserver. Paris, 2017.Google Scholar
Baudin, Arnaud, Dohrmann, Nicolas, and Veyssière, Laurent, eds. Clairvaux. L’aventure cistercienne. Paris, 2015.Google Scholar
Bériou, Nicole, and Chiffoleau, Jacques, eds. Économie et religion. L’expérience des ordres mendiants (XIIIe–XVe siècle). Lyon, 2009.Google Scholar
Bériou, Nicole, Morard, Martin, and Nebbiai, Donatella, eds. Entre stabilité et itinérance. Livres et culture des Mendiants, XIIIe–XVe siècle. Turnhout, 2014.Google Scholar
Burton, Jane, and Stoeber, Karen, eds. Women in the Medieval Monastic World. Turnhout, 2015.Google Scholar
Cygler, Florent. Das Generalkapitel in hohen Mittelalter. Cisterzienser, Prämonstratenser, Kartäuser und Cluniazenser. Münster, 2002.Google Scholar
Espaces monastiques, espaces urbains de l’Antiquité tardive à la fin du Moyen Âge. MEFRM, 124.1 (2012). https://journals.openedition.org/mefrm/93.Google Scholar
Grévin, Benoît, and Turcan-Verkerk, Anne-Marie, eds. Le dictamen dans tous ses états. Perspectives de recherche sur la théorie et la pratique de l’ars dictaminis (XIe–XVe s.). Turnhout, 2015.Google Scholar
Heullant-Donat, Isabelle, et al., eds. Enfermements II. Règles et dérèglements en milieu clos (IVe–XIXe siècle). Paris, 2015.Google Scholar
Isaïa, Marie-Céline, and Granier, Thomas, eds. Normes et hagiographie dans l’Occident latin (VIe–XVIe siècle). Actes du colloque international de Lyon, 4–6 octobre 2010. Turnhout, 2014.Google Scholar
Lauwers, Michel, ed. La dîme, l’Église et la société féodale. Turnhout, 2012.Google Scholar
Lauwers, Michel, Monastères et espace social dans l’Occident médiéval. Genèse et transformation d’un système de lieux dans l’Occident médiéval. Turnhout, 2015.Google Scholar
Lauwers, Michel, and Jolly, Anne, eds. Entre ciel, mer et terres. L’île monastique de Lérins (Ve–XXe siècle). Nice, 2017.Google Scholar
Melville, Gert, ed. De ordine vitae. Zu Normenvorstellungen, Organisationsformen und Schriftgebrauch im mittelalterlichen Ordenswesen. Münster, 1996.Google Scholar
La mémoire des origines dans les institutions médiévales. Actes de la table ronde de Rome, 6–8 juin 2002. MEFRM 115 (2003), 133479.Google Scholar
Smirnova, Victoria, et al. The Art of Cistercian Persuasion in the Middle Ages and Beyond: Caesarius of Heisterbach’s Dialogue on Miracles and Its Reception. Leiden, 2015.Google Scholar
Les sources comptables, méthodologie, critique et édition. Tabularia. Sources écrites de la Normandie médiévale 5 (2005). http://www.unicaen.fr/mrsh/craham/revue/tabularia/view.php?dir=dossier5.Google Scholar
Vauchez, André, and Caby, Cécile, eds. Moines, chanoines et religieux au Moyen Âge. Guide de recherche et documents. Turnhout, 2003.Google Scholar

Bibliography

Bell, Nicolas. “Liturgy.” In The Cambridge Companion to the Cistercian Order, edited by Bruun, Mette Birkedal, 258–67. Cambridge, 2013.Google Scholar
Boynton, Susan. “The Liturgical Role of Children in Monastic Customaries from the Central Middle Ages.” Studia Liturgica 28 (1998): 194209.Google Scholar
Boynton, Susan. “Prayer as Liturgical Performance in Eleventh- and Twelfth-Century Monastic Psalters.” Speculum 82 (2007): 896931.Google Scholar
Boynton, Susan. Shaping a Monastic Identity: Liturgy and History at the Imperial Abbey of Farfa. Ithaca, NY, 2006.Google Scholar
Boynton, Susan. “Training for the Liturgy as a Form of Monastic Education.” In Medieval Monastic Education, edited by Muessig, Carolyn and Ferzoco, George, 720. Leicester, 2000.Google Scholar
Boynton, Susan, and Cochelin, Isabelle. “The Sociomusical Role of Child Oblates at the Abbey of Cluny in the Eleventh Century.” In Musical Childhoods and the Cultures of Youth, edited by Boynton, Susan and Kok, Roe-Min, 324. Middletown, CT, 2006.Google Scholar
Bugyis, Katie Ann. “The Practice of Penance in Communities of Benedictine Women Religious in Central Medieval England.” Speculum 92 (2017): 3684.Google Scholar
Fassler, Margot E.Music and the Miraculous: Mary in the Mid-Thirteenth-Century Dominican Sequence Repertory.” In Aux origines de la liturgie dominicaine. Le manuscrit Santa Sabina XIV L 1, 229–78. Rome, 2004.Google Scholar
Fassler, Margot E.The Office of the Cantor in Early Western Monastic Rules and Customaries: A Preliminary Investigation.” Early Music History 5 (1985): 2952.Google Scholar
Fulton, Rachel. “Praying with Anselm at Admont: A Meditation on Practice.” Speculum 81 (2006): 700–33.Google Scholar
Grier, James, The Musical World of a Medieval Monk: Adémar de Chabannes in Eleventh-Century Aquitaine. Cambridge, 2006.Google Scholar
Fassler, Margot E.A New Voice in the Monastery: Tropes and Versus from Eleventh- and Twelfth-Century Aquitaine.” Speculum 69 (1994): 1023–69.Google Scholar
Hamburger, Jeffrey, Schlotheuber, Eva, Marti, Susan, and Fassler, Margot, eds. Liturgical Life and Latin Learning at Paradies bei Soest, 1300–1425. 2 vols. Münster, 2016.Google Scholar
Harrison, Anna. “‘I Am Wholly Your Own’: Liturgical Piety and Community among the Nuns of Helfta.” Church History 78 (2009): 549–83.Google Scholar
Iogna-Prat, Dominique. “The Dead in the Celestial Bookkeeping of the Cluniac Monks around the Year 1000.” In Debating the Middle Ages, edited by Little, Lester and Rosenwein, Barbara H., 340–62. Malden, MA, 1998.Google Scholar
Jones, Claire Taylor. Ruling the Spirit: Women, Liturgy, and Dominican Reform in Late Medieval Germany. Philadelphia, PA, 2017.Google Scholar
Leigh-Choate, Tova, Flynn, William, and Fassler, Margot. “Hearing the Heavenly Symphony: An Overview of Hildegard’s Musical Œuvre with Case Studies.” In A Companion to Hildegard of Bingen, edited by Kienzle, Beverly Mayne, Stoudt, Debra L., and Ferzoco, George, 163–92. Leiden, 2014.Google Scholar
Norton, Michael L., and Carr, Amelia J.. “Liturgical Manuscripts, Liturgical Practice, and the Women of Klosterneuburg.” Traditio 66 (2011): 67169.Google Scholar
Oliver, Judith. Singing with Angels: Liturgy, Music, and Art in the Gradual of Gisela von Kerssenbrock. Turnhout, 2007.Google Scholar
Yardley, Anne Bagnall. Performing Piety: Musical Culture in Medieval English Nunneries. New York, 2006.Google Scholar

Bibliography

Bell, David N. The Library of the Abbey of La Trappe: A Study of Its History from the Twelfth Century to the French Revolution. Turnhout, 2014.Google Scholar
Bell, David N. What Nuns Read: Books and Libraries in Medieval English Nunneries. Kalamazoo, MI, 1995.Google Scholar
Bischoff, Bernhard, ed. Mittelalterliche Schatzverzeichnisse. Vol. 1: Von der Zeit Karls des Großen bis zur Mitte des 13. Jahrhunderts. Munich, 1967.Google Scholar
Bünz, Enno, ed. Bücher, Drucker, Bibliotheken in Mitteldeutschland. Neue Forschungen zur Kommunikations- und Mediengeschichte um 1500. Leipzig, 2006.Google Scholar
Carmassi, Patrizia, Schlotheuber, Eva, and Breitenbach, Almut, eds. Schriftkultur und religiöse Zentren im norddeutschen Raum. Wiesbaden, 2014.Google Scholar
Caspers, Charles, and van Tongeren, Louis, eds. Unitas in pluralitate: Libri Ordinarii as a Source for Cultural History. Münster, 2015.Google Scholar
Christ, Karl. The Handbook of Medieval Library History. Metuchen, NJ, and London, 1984.Google Scholar
Clark, James G.Print and Pre-Reformation Religion: The Benedictines and the Press, c.1470–c.1550.” In The Uses of Script and Print, 1300–1700, edited by Crick, Julia and Walsham, Alexandra, 7192. Cambridge, 2004.Google Scholar
Coates, Alan. English Medieval Books: The Reading Abbey Collections from Foundation to Dispersal. Oxford, 1999.Google Scholar
Hamburger, Jeffrey, Schlotheuber, Eva, Marti, Susan, and Fassler, Margot, eds. Liturgical Life and Latin Learning at Paradies bei Soest, 1300–1425: Inscription and Illumination in the Choir Books of a North German Dominican Convent. 2 vols. Münster, 2017.Google Scholar
Heinzer, Felix. Klosterreform und mittelalterliche Buchkultur im deutschen Südwesten. Leiden, 2008.Google Scholar
Janota, Johannes, and Williams-Krapp, Werner, eds. Literarisches Leben in Augsburg während des 15. Jahrhunderts. Tübingen, 1995.Google Scholar
Kautz, Michael. Bibliothek und Skriptorium des ehemaligen Klosters Lorsch. Katalog der erhaltenen Handschriften. 2 vols. Wiesbaden, 2016.Google Scholar
Ker, Neil R., and Watson, Andrew G., eds. Medieval Libraries of Great Britain: A List of Surviving Books. London, 1987.Google Scholar
Klein, Peter, ed. Der mittelalterliche Kreuzgang. Architektur, Funktion und Programm / The medieval cloister / Le cloître au Moyen Age. Regensburg, 2004.Google Scholar
Lehmann, Edgar. Die Bibliotheksräume der deutschen Klöster im Mittelalter. Berlin, 1957.Google Scholar
Mentzel-Reuters, Arno. Arma spiritualia. Bibliotheken, Bücher und Bildung im Deutschen Orden. Wiesbaden, 2003.Google Scholar
Milde, Wolfgang. “Über Anordnung und Verzeichnung von Büchern in mittelalterlichen Bibliothekskatalogen.” Scriptorium 50 (1996): 269–78.Google Scholar
Roest, Bert. A History of Franciscan Education (c. 1220–1517). Leiden, 2000.Google Scholar
Schlotheuber, Eva. Die Franziskaner in Göttingen. Die Geschichte des Klosters und seiner Bibliothek. Werl, 1996.Google Scholar
Schlusemann, Rita, Hermans, Jos. M. M., and Hoogvliet, Margriet, eds. Sources for the History of Medieval Books and Libraries. Groningen, 1999.Google Scholar
Sharpe, Richard. “Accession, Classification, Location: Shelfmarks in Medieval Libraries.” Scriptorium 50 (1996): 279–87.Google Scholar
Thompson, James Westfall. The Medieval Library. Chicago, IL, 1939.Google Scholar
Willing, Antje. Die Bibliothek des Klosters St. Katharina zu Nürnberg. Synoptische Darstellung der Bücherverzeichnisse. 2 vols. Berlin, 2012.Google Scholar

Bibliography

Belting, Hans. Likeness and Presence: A History of the Image before the Era of Art, trans. Jephcott, Edmund. Chicago, IL, 1994.Google Scholar
Burkart, Lucas, Cordez, Philippe, et al., eds. Le trésor au Moyen Âge. Questions de perspectives de recherche / Der Schatz im Mittelalter. Fragestellung und Forschungsperspektiven. Neuchâtel, 2005.Google Scholar
Cannon, Joanna. Religious Poverty, Visual Riches: Art in the Dominican Churches of Central Italy in the Thirteenth and Fourteenth Centuries. New Haven, CT, and London, 2013.Google Scholar
Carruthers, Mary J. The Experience of Beauty in the Middle Ages. Oxford, 2013.Google Scholar
Gajewski, Alexandra. “Stone Construction and Monastic Ideals, from Jotsald of Cluny to Peter the Chanter.” In Ex quadris lapidibus, la pierre et sa mise en oeuvre dans l’art medieval. Mélanges d’histoire de l’art offerts à Éliane Vergnolle, edited by Gallet, Yves, 3549. Turnhout, 2011.Google Scholar
Gajewski, Alexandra, and Seeberg, Stefanie. “Having Her Hand in It? Elite Women as ‘Makers’ of Textile Art in the Middle Ages.” JMH 42 (2016): 125.Google Scholar
Hall, Jackie, and Kratzke, Christine, eds. Sepulturae cistercienses. Sépulture, mémoir et patronage dans les monastères cisterciens au Moyen Âge / Burial, Memorial and Patronage in Medieval Cistercian Monasteries / Grablegen, Memoria und Patronatswesen in mittelalterlichen Zisterzienserklöstern. Commentarii Cistercienses 56 (2005).Google Scholar
Hamburger, Jeffrey F., and Marti, Susan, eds. Crown and Veil: Female Monasticism from the Fifth to the Fifteenth Centuries. New York, 2008.Google Scholar
Kessler, Herbert. Seeing Medieval Art. North York, Ontario, and Tonawanda, NY, 2011.Google Scholar
“Konvents- und Schwesternbuch als kunsthistorische Quelle.” In Das “Konventsbuch” und das “Schwesternbuch” aus St. Katharina in St. Gallen. Kritische Edition und Kommentar, ed. Willing, Antje (Berlin, 2016), 110–11.Google Scholar
Kroesen, Justin, and Schmidt, Victor M., eds. The Altar and Its Environment, 1150–1400. Turnhout, 2009.Google Scholar
Krone und Schleier: Kunst aus mittelalterlichen Frauenklöstern. Exhibition catalogue. Munich, 2005.Google Scholar
Laabs, Annegret. Malerei und Plastik im Zisterzienserorden. Zum Bildgebrauch zwischen sakralen Zeremoniell und Stiftermemoria 1250–1430. Petersberg, 2000.Google Scholar
Lasko, Peter. Ars Sacra, 800–1200. 2nd ed. New Haven, CT, 1994.Google Scholar
Legner, Anton, ed. Ornamenta Ecclesiae. Kunst und Künstler der Romanik in Köln. 3 vols. Cologne, 1985.Google Scholar
Luxford, Julian M. The Art and Architecture of English Benedictine Monasteries, 1300–1540: A Patronage History. Woodbridge, 2005.Google Scholar
Rudolph, Conrad, ed. A Companion to Medieval Art: Romanesque and Gothic in Northern Europe. Malden, MA, 2006.Google Scholar
Rudolph, Conrad. The “Things of Greater Importance”: Bernard of Clairvaux’s Apologia and the Medieval Attitude toward Art. Philadelphia, PA, 1990.Google Scholar
Sander, Jochen, Seeberg, Stefanie, and Wolf, Fabian, eds. Aus der Nähe betrachtet. Bilder am Hochaltar und ihre Funktion im Mittelalter. Berlin, 2016.Google Scholar
Schapiro, Meyer. “On the Aesthetic Attitude in Romanesque Art.” In Romanesque Art, 127. New York, 1947 (reprint 1977 and 1993).Google Scholar
Seeberg, Stefanie. Textile Bildwerke im Kirchenraum. Leinenstickereien im Kontext mittelalterlicher Raumausstattungen aus dem Prämonstratenserinnenkloster. Altenberg an der Lahn, 2014.Google Scholar

Bibliography

Adamo, Phillip C. New Monks in Old Habits: The Formation of the Caulite Monastic Order, 1193–1267. Toronto, 2014.Google Scholar
Berman, Constance. Medieval Agriculture, The Southern French Countryside and the Early Cistercians: A Study of Forty-Three Monasteries. Philadelphia, PA, 1986.Google Scholar
Cassidy-Welch, Megan. Monastic Spaces and Their Meanings: Thirteenth-Century English Cistercian Monasteries. Turnhout, 2001.Google Scholar
Constable, Giles. The Reformation of the Twelfth Century. Cambridge, 1996.Google Scholar
Donnelly, James. The Decline of the Cistercian Laybrotherhood. New York, 1949.Google Scholar
Dubois, Jacques. “L’institution des convers au XIIe siècle: forme de vie monastique propre aux laïcs.” In I laici nella “Societas Christiana” dei secoli XI e XII, 183216. Milan, 1968.Google Scholar
France, James. Separate but Equal: Cistercian Lay Brothers, 1120–1350. Collegeville, MN, 2012.Google Scholar
Golding, Brian. Gilbert of Sempringham and the Gilbertine Order, c. 1130–c. 1300. Oxford, 1995.Google Scholar
Greenia, Conrad. “The Laybrother Vocation in the Eleventh and Twelfth Centuries.” Cistercian Studies 16 (1981): 3845.Google Scholar
Hallinger, Kassius. “Woher kommen die Laienbrüder?Analecta Sacri Ordinis Cisterciensis 12 (1956): 1104.Google Scholar
Jamroziak, Emilia, and Burton, Janet, eds. Religious and Laity in Western Europe, 1000–1400. Turnhout, 2006.Google Scholar
Johnson, Penelope D. Equal in Monastic Profession: Religious Women in Medieval France. Chicago, IL, 1991.Google Scholar
Knowles, David. “The Revolt of the Lay Brothers of Sempringham.” English Historical Review 50 (1935): 465–87.Google Scholar
Leclercq, Jean. “Comment vivaient les frères convers.” Analecta Cisterciensia 21 (1965): 239–58.Google Scholar
Lester, Anne E. Creating Cistercian Nuns: The Women’s Religious Movement and Its Reform in Thirteenth-Century Champagne. Ithaca, NY, 2011.Google Scholar
Makowski, Elizabeth. Canon Law and Cloistered Women: Periculoso and Its Commentators, 1298–1545. Washington, DC, 1997.Google Scholar
Minnis, Alistair, and Voaden, Rosalynn, eds. Medieval Holy Women in the Christian Tradition c.1100–c.1500. Turnhout, 2010.Google Scholar
More, Alison. “Both in the World and of It: Affectivity, Corporeality and Cistercian Conversi in Thirteenth-Century Liège.” Studies in Spirituality 23 (2013): 6179.Google Scholar
Newman, Martha. “Crucified by the Virtues: Monks, Lay Brothers, and Women in Thirteenth-Century Cistercian Saints’ Lives.” In Gender and Difference in the Middle Ages, edited by Farmer, Sharon and Pasternack, Carol Braun, 182201. Minneapolis, MN, 2003.Google Scholar
Sykes, Katherine. Inventing Sempringham: Gilbert of Sempringham and the Origins of the Role of the Master. Berlin, 2012.Google Scholar

Bibliography

Alberzoni, Maria Pia. Clare of Assisi and the Poor Sisters in the 13th Century. St. Bonaventure, NY, 2004.Google Scholar
Alberzoni, Maria Pia. “Curia romana e regolamentazione delle damianite e delle domenicane.” In “Regulae – Consuetudines – Statuta.” Studi sulle fonti normative degli ordini religiosi nei secoli centrali del medioevo (Bari-Noci-Lecce, 26–27 ottobre 2002 / Castiglione delle Stiviere, 23–24 maggio 2003), edited by Andenna, Cristina and Melville, Gert, 501–38. Münster, 2005.Google Scholar
Alberzoni, Maria Pia. “Papato e nuovi ordini religiosi femminili.” In Il papato duecentesco e gli ordini mendicanti. Atti del XXV Convegno internazionale della Società internazionale di studi francescani (Assisi, 13–14 febbraio 1998), edited by Menestò, Enrico, 205–61. Spoleto, 1998.Google Scholar
Andenna, Cristina. “Ein besserer Weg zu Gott: Freundschaftskonzepte und Freundschaftszeichen in den Viten weiblicher Heiliger des 13. Jahrhunderts.” In Freundschaftszeichen. Gesten, Gaben und Symbole von Freundschaft im Mittelalter, edited by Münkler, Marina, Sablotny, Antje, and Standke, Matthias, 179206. Heidelberg, 2015.Google Scholar
Andenna, Cristina. “Da ‘moniales novarum penitentium’ a ‘sorores ordinis Sancte Marie de Valle Viridi’: una forma di vita religiosa femminile fra Oriente e Occidente (secoli XIII–XV).” In Da Accon a Matera. Santa Maria la Nova, un monastero femminile tra dimensione mediterranea e identità urbana (XIII–XVI secolo), edited by Panarelli, Francesco, 59130. Berlin, 2012.Google Scholar
Andenna, Cristina. “Women at the Angevin Court between Naples and the Court of Provence: The ‘Struggle’ for a Female Franciscan Life.” In Queens, Princesses and Mendicants: Close Relations in a European Perspective, edited by Jaspert, Nikolas and Just, Imke, 2951. Vienna, 2019.Google Scholar
Berman, Constance Hoffman. “Were There Twelfth-Century Cistercian Nuns?” In Medieval Religion: New Approaches, edited by Berman, Constance Hoffman, 217–48. New York, 2005.Google Scholar
Born, Myra Miranda. Women in the Military Orders of the Crusades. New York, 2012.Google Scholar
Burton, Janet E., and Stöber, Karen, eds. Women in the Medieval Monastic World. Turnhout, 2015.Google Scholar
Cariboni, Guido. “Una prostituta in famiglia: uno spazio di redenzione per le pubbliche meretrici a cavallo tra XI e XII secolo.Rivista di storia del cristianesimo 7 (2010): 391405.Google Scholar
Cariboni, Guido. “Problemi d’identità: le prime comunità femminili legate ai predicatori tra distinzione e appartenenza.Revue Mabillon n.s. 20 (2009): 151–72.Google Scholar
Dalarun, Jacques. Robert of Arbrissel: Sex, Sin, and Salvation in the Middle Ages, trans. Venarde, Bruce. Washington, DC, 2006.Google Scholar
Felten, Franz J.Geschichtsschreibung cum ira et studio: zur Darstellung religiöser Gemeinschaften in Jakob von Vitrys Historia occidentalis.” In Christliches und jüdisches Europa im Mittelalter. Kolloquium zu Ehren von Alfred Haverkamp, edited by Clemens, Lukas and Hibordian, Sigrid, 83120. Trier, 2011.Google Scholar
Felten, Franz J.Verbandsbildung von Frauenklöstern: Le Paraclet, Prémy, Fontevraud mit einem Ausblick auf Cluny, Sempringham und Tart.” In Vom Kloster zum Klosterverband. Das Werkzeug der Schriftlichkeit. Akten des Internationalen Kolloquiums des Projekts L 2 im SFB 231 (22.–23. Februar 1996), edited by Keller, Hagen and Neiske, Franz, 277341. Munich, 1997. http://digi20.digitale-sammlungen.de/de/fs1/object/display/bsb00042683_00001.html.Google Scholar
Felten, Franz J. Vita religiosa sanctimonialium. Norm und Praxis des weiblichen religiösen Lebens vom 6. bis zum 13. Jahrhundert, edited by Kleinjung, Christine. Korb, 2011.Google Scholar
Grélois, Alexis. “L’institutionnalisation des religieuses dans les ordres de Prémontré et de Cîteaux (Xlle–XIlle siècles).” In La place et le rôle des femmes dans l’histoire de Cluny. En hommage à Ermengarde de Blesle, mère de Guillaume le Pieux. Actes du colloque de Blesle des 23 et 24 avril 2010, edited by Renard, Jean-Paul et al., 251–68. Saint-Just-près-Brioude, 2013.Google Scholar
Klueting, Edeltraut, ed. Fromme Frauen—unbequeme Frauen? Weibliches Religiosentum im Mittelalter. Hildesheim, 2006.Google Scholar
Knox, Leslie S. Creating Clare of Assisi: Female Franciscan Identities in Later Medieval Italy. Leiden, 2008.Google Scholar
Roest, Bert. Order and Disorder: The Poor Clares between Foundation and Reform. Leiden, 2013.Google Scholar
Sykes, Katharine. Inventing Sempringham: Gilbert of Sempringham and the Origins of the Role of the Master. Zürich, 2011.Google Scholar

Bibliography

Böhringer, Leta, Deane, Jennifer Kolpacoff, and van Engen, Hildo, eds., Labels and Libels: Naming Beguines in Northern Medieval Europe. Turnhout, 2014.Google Scholar
Constable, Giles. Three Studies in Medieval Religious and Social Thought. Cambridge, 1995.Google Scholar
De Vooys, C. G. N.De legende ‘Van Sunte Maria Magdalena bekeringhe’.” Tijdschrift voor Nederlandse Taal- en Letterkunde 24 (1905): 1644.Google Scholar
Elm, Kaspar. “Vita regularis sine regula: Bedeutung, Rechtsstellung und Selbstverständnis des mittelalterlichen und frühneuzeitlichen Semireligiosentums.” In Häresie und vorzeitige Reformation im Spätmittelalter, edited by Šmahel, František and Muller-Luckner, Elisabeth, 239–73. Munich, 1998.Google Scholar
Gecser, Ottó. “Lives of St Elizabeth: Their Rewritings and Diffusion in the Thirteenth Century,” Analecta Bollandiana 127 (2009): 49107.Google Scholar
Hansel, Hans. Die Maria-Magdalena Legende. Eine Quellen-Untersuchung. Greifswald, 1937.Google Scholar
Jansen, Katherine L. The Making of the Magdalen: Preaching and Popular Devotion in the Later Middle Ages. Princeton, NJ, 2000.Google Scholar
Makowski, Elizabeth. “A Pernicious Sort of Woman”: Quasi-Religious Women and Canon Lawyers in the Later Middle Ages. Washington, DC, 2005.Google Scholar
McGinn, Bernard. The Harvest of Mysticism in Medieval Germany. New York, 2005.Google Scholar
More, Alison. “Institutionalizing Penitential Life in Later Medieval Europe.” Church History 83 (2014): 297323.Google Scholar
Mulder-Bakker, Anneke B. The Dedicated Spiritual Life of Upper Rhine Noble Women: A Study and Translation of a Fourteenth-Century Spiritual Biography of Gertrude Rickeldey of Ortenberg and Heilke of Staufenberg. In collaboration with Gertrud Jaron Lewis and Tilman Lewis (translation), and Hopf, Michael and Löser, Freimut (edition and annotation). Turnhout, 2017.Google Scholar
Mulder-Bakker, Anneke B.Devoted Holiness in the Lay World.” In The Oxford Handbook of Medieval Women and Gender, edited by Bennett, Judith M. and Karras, Ruth Mazo, 464–79. Oxford, 2013.Google Scholar
Mulder-Bakker, Anneke B. Lives of the Anchoresses: The Rise of the Urban Recluse in Medieval Europe. Philadelphia, PA, 2005.Google Scholar
Mulder-Bakker, Anneke B. ed. Mary of Oignies: Mother of Salvation. Turnhout, 2006.Google Scholar
Nimal, Hector. Les béguinages. Origine, développement, règlement de Robert de Langres, organisation intérieure, influence. Nivelles, 1908.Google Scholar
Schmitt, Sigrid. “Verfolgung, Schutz und Vereinnahmung: die Strassburger Beginen im 14. Jahrhundert.” Rottenburger Jahrbuch für Kirchengeschichte 27 (2008): 111–36.Google Scholar
Simons, Walter. Cities of Ladies: Beguine Communities in the Medieval Low Countries, 1200–1565. Philadelphia, PA, 2003.Google Scholar
Tarrant, Jacqueline. “The Clementine Decrees on the Beguines: Conciliar and Papal Versions.Archivum Historiae Pontificae 12 (1974): 300–8.Google Scholar
Van Engen, John. “Friar Johannes Nyder on Laypeople Living as Religious in the World.” In Vita Religiosa im Mittelalter, edited by Felten, Franz J. and Jaspert, Nikolas, 583615. Berlin, 2004.Google Scholar
Van Engen, John. Sisters and Brothers of the Common Life: The Devotio Moderna and the World of the Later Middle Ages. Philadelphia, PA, 2008 .Google Scholar
Vauchez, André. The Laity in the Middle Ages: Religious Beliefs and Devotional Practices, edited by Bornstein, Daniel, trans. Schneider, Margery. Notre Dame, IN, 1996.Google Scholar

Bibliography

Ardura, Bernard. “Les collèges de l’ordre de Prémontré, du Moyen Âge au concile de Trente.” In Die regulierten Kollegien im Europea des Mittelalters under der Renaissance / Les collèges réguliers en Europe au Moyen Âge et à la Renaissance, edited by Sohn, Andreas and Verger, Jacques, 179–93. Bochum, 2012.Google Scholar
Baker, Derek. “Heresy and Learning in Early Cistercianism.” In Schism, Heresy and Religious Protest, edited by Baker, Derek, 93107. Cambridge, 1972.Google Scholar
Catto, Jeremy I.The Cistercians at Oxford.” In Benedictines in Oxford, edited by Wansborough, Henry and Marret-Crosby, Anthony, 108–15. London, 1997.Google Scholar
Catto, Jeremy I.Theology after Wyclifism.” In The History of the University of Oxford, II: Late Medieval Oxford, edited by Catto, Jeremy I. and Evans, Ralph, 263–70. Oxford, 1992.Google Scholar
Clark, James G. A Monastic Renaissance at St Albans: Thomas Walsingham and His Circle, c.1370–c.1440. Oxford, 2004.Google Scholar
Courtenay, William J. Parisian Scholars in the Early Fourteenth Century: A Social Portrait. Cambridge, 1999.Google Scholar
Courtenay, William J.The ‘Sentences’ Commentary of Stukle: A New Source for Oxford Theology in the Fourteenth Century.” Traditio 34 (1978): 435–8.Google Scholar
Courtenay, William J.Study Abroad: German Students at Bologna, Paris and Oxford in the Fourteenth Century.” In Universities and Schooling in Medieval Society, edited by Courtenay, William J., Miethke, J., and Priest, D. B., 731. Leiden, 2000.Google Scholar
Dilworth, Mark. “The Canons Regular and Reformation.” In The Renaissance in Scotland: Studies in Literature, Religion, History and Culture. Essays Offered to John Durkan, edited by Macdonald, A. A., Lynch, M., and Borthwick Cownan, I. E., 164–82. Leiden, 1994.Google Scholar
Dobson, R. Barrie, “The Religious Orders, 1370–1540.” In The History of the University of Oxford, II: Late Medieval Oxford, edited by Catto, Jeremy I. and Evans, Ralph, 539–80. Oxford, 1992.Google Scholar
Ferruolo, Stephen C. The Origin of the University. Stanford, CA, 1985.Google Scholar
Greatrex, Joan. The English Benedictine Cathedral Priories: Rule and Practice, 1270–1420. Oxford, 2011.Google Scholar
Grendler, Paul F. The Universities of the Italian Renaissance. Baltimore, MD, 2002.Google Scholar
Harvey, Barbara F.The Monks of Westminster and the University of Oxford.” In The Reign of Richard II: Essays in Honour of May McKisack, edited by Du Boulay, F. R. H. and Barron, C. M., 108–30. London, 1971.Google Scholar
Noell, Brian, “Scholarship and Activism at Citeaux in the Age of Innocent III.” Viator 38 (2007): 2153.Google Scholar
Pantin, William A., and Mitchell, Walter T., eds. Canterbury College, Oxford, Volume 4. Oxford, 1985.Google Scholar
Posset, Franz. Renaissance Monks: Monastic Humanism in Six Biographical Sketches. Leiden, 2005.Google Scholar
Sullivan, Thomas S. Benedictine Monks at the University of Paris, ad 1229–1500: A Biographical Register. Leiden, 1995.Google Scholar
Sullivan, Thomas. “The Quodlibeta of the Canons Regular.” In Theological Quolibeta in the Fourteenth Century, edited by Schabel, Chris D., 359400. Leiden, 2007.Google Scholar
Verger, Jacques. “Les chanoines et les universités.” In Le monde des chanoines (XIe–XIVe s.), edited by Vicaire, Marie-Humbert, 258307. Toulouse, 1989.Google Scholar

Bibliography

Avril, Joseph. “Les moines et les chanoines réguliers dans les conciles et synodes des XIIIe et XIVe siècles.” In Moines et monastères dans les sociétés de rite grec et latin, edited by Lemaître, Jean-Loup, Dmitriev, Michel, and Gonneau, Pierre, 313–34. Geneva, 1996.Google Scholar
Baury, Ghislain. “Les abbayes exemptes face à l’évêque diocésain (XIIe–XIIIe siècles): une histoire genrée?” In Évêques et abbés à l’époque romane. Textes, monuments, images et objets. Actes du 23e colloque international d’Issoire (18–20 octobre 2013), edited by Fray, Sébastien and Morel, David, 141–56. Aurillac, 2015.Google Scholar
Boureau, Alain. “How Law Came to the Monks: The Use of Law in English Society at the Beginning of the Thirteenth Century.” Past & Present 167 (2000): 2974.Google Scholar
Brentano, Robert. Two Churches: England and Italy in the Thirteenth Century. 2nd ed. Berkeley, CA, and Los Angeles, CA, 1988.Google Scholar
Cassidy-Welch, Megan. Monastic Spaces and Their Meanings: Thirteenth-Century English Cistercian Monasteries. Turnhout, 2001.Google Scholar
Cheney, C. R. Episcopal Visitation of Monasteries in the Thirteenth Century. 2nd ed. Philadelphia, PA, 1982.Google Scholar
D’Acunto, Nicoangelo, ed. Papato e monachesimo “esente” nei secoli centrali di medioevo. Florence, 2003.Google Scholar
Golding, Brian. “Keeping Nuns in Order: Enforcement of the Rules in Thirteenth-Century Sempringham.” JEH 59 (2008): 657–79.Google Scholar
Johnson, Penelope D. Equal in Monastic Profession: Religious Women in Medieval France. Chicago, IL, 1991.Google Scholar
Jordan, William Chester. “The Anger of Abbots in the Thirteenth Century.” Catholic Historical Review 96 (2010): 219–33.Google Scholar
Jordan, William Chester. Unceasing Strife, Unending Fear: Jacques de Thérines and the Freedom of the Church in the Age of the Last Capetians. Princeton, NJ, 2005.Google Scholar
Lester, Anne E. Creating Cistercian Nuns: The Women’s Religious Movement and Its Reform in Thirteenth-Century Champagne. Ithaca, NY, 2011.Google Scholar
Maccarone, Michele. “Le constituzioni del IV Concilio lateranese sui religiosi.” In Dizionario degli Istituti di Perfezione, 5:474–95, reprinted in Maccarone, Michele, Nuovi studi su Innocenzo III, edited by Lambertini, Roberto, 145. Rome, 1995.Google Scholar
Makowski, Elizabeth. Canon Law and Cloistered Women: Periculoso and Its Commentators, 1298–1545. Washington, DC, 1997.Google Scholar
McAvoy, Liz Herbert, ed. Anchoritic Traditions of Medieval Europe. Woodbridge, 2010.Google Scholar
Muessig, Carolyn, ed. Medieval Monastic Preaching. Leiden, 1998.Google Scholar
Pobst, Phyllis. “Visitation of Religious and Clergy by Archbishop Eudes Rigaud of Rouen.” In Religion, Text, and Society in Medieval Spain and Northern Europe: Essays in Honor of J. N. Hillgarth, edited by Burman, Thomas E., Meyerson, Mark D., and Shopkow, Leah, 223–49. Toronto, 2002.Google Scholar
Roest, Bert. Order and Disorder: The Poor Clares between Foundation and Reform. Leiden, 2013.Google Scholar
Trexler, Richard C. Synodal Law in Florence and Fiesole, 1306–1518. Vatican City, 1971.Google Scholar
Warren, Ann K. Anchorites and Their Patrons in Medieval England. Los Angeles, CA, and Berkeley, CA, 1985.Google Scholar

Bibliography

Boureau, Alain. “Prout moris est iure: les moines et la question de la coutume (XIIe–XIIIe siècle).” Revue historique 303 (2001): 363402.Google Scholar
Bynum, Caroline Walker. Holy Feast and Holy Fast: The Religious Significance of Food to Medieval Women. Berkeley, CA, 1987.Google Scholar
Clark, James, ed. The Religious Orders in Pre-Reformation England. Woodbridge, 2002.Google Scholar
Gribbin, Joseph A. The Premonstratensian Order in Late Medieval England. Woodbridge, 2001.Google Scholar
Heale, Martin. The Dependent Priories of Medieval English Monasteries. Woodbridge, 2004.Google Scholar
Harvey, Barbara F. Living and Dying in England, 1100–1540. Oxford, 1993.Google Scholar
Harvey, Barbara F.Monastic Pittances in the Middle Ages.” In Food in Late Medieval England, edited by Woolgar, C. M., Serjeantson, D., and Waldron, T., 215–27. Oxford, 2006.Google Scholar
Hogg, James. “The Carthusians: History and Heritage.” In The Carthusians in the Low Countries: Studies in Monastic History and Heritage, edited by Pansters, Krijn, 3156. Leuven, 2014.Google Scholar
Hotchin, Julie. “Guidance for Men Who Minister to Women in the Liber de Reformatione Monasteriorum of Johannes Busch.” In What Nature Does Not Teach: Didactic Literature in the Medieval and Early-Modern Periods, edited by Ruys, J. F., 231–60. Turnhout, 2008.Google Scholar
Johnson, Sherri Franks. Monastic Women and Religious Orders in Late Medieval Bologna. Cambridge, 2014.Google Scholar
Knowles, David. The Religious Orders in England. 3 vols. Cambridge, 1948–59.Google Scholar
Knudsen, Christian. “Promiscuous Monks and Naughty Nuns: Poverty, Sex and Apostasy in Later Medieval England.” In Poverty and Prosperity: The Rich and the Poor in the Middle Ages and Renaissance, edited by Scott, A. and Kosso, C., 7582. Turnhout, 2012.Google Scholar
Makowski, Elizabeth M. English Nuns and the Law in the Middle Ages: Cloistered Nuns and Their Lawyers 1293–1540. Woodbridge, 2011.Google Scholar
McDonald, Peter. “The Papacy and Monastic Observance in the Later Middle Ages: The Benedictina in England.” Journal of Religious History 14 (1986): 117–32.Google Scholar
Mecham, June L. Shared Communities, Shared Devotions: Gender, Material Culture and Monasticism in Late Medieval Germany, edited by Beach, Alison I., Berman, Constance H., and Bitel, Lisa M.. Turnhout, 2014.Google Scholar
Mixson, James, and Roest, Bert, eds. A Companion to Observant Reform in the Late Middle Ages and Beyond. Leiden, 2015.Google Scholar
Oliva, Marilyn. The Convent and the Community in Late Medieval England: Female Monasteries in the Diocese of Norwich, 1350–1540. Woodbridge, 1998.Google Scholar
Salih, Sarah. Versions of Virginity in Late Medieval England. Woodbridge, 2001.Google Scholar
Stöber, Karen. Late Medieval Monasteries and Their Patrons: England and Wales, c.1300–1540. Woodbridge, 2007.Google Scholar
Tillotson, John H.Visitation and Reform of the Yorkshire Nunneries in the Fourteenth Century.” Northern History: A Review of the History of the North of England and the Borders 30 (1994): 121.Google Scholar

Bibliography

Devlin, Mary Aquinas, “Introduction.” In Brinton, Thomas, The Sermons of Thomas Brinton, 2 vols., edited by Devlin, Mary Aquinas, 1:i–xxxviii. London, 1954.Google Scholar
Harvey, Margaret. Lay Religious Life in Late Medieval Durham. Woodbridge, 2006.Google Scholar
Haude, Sigrun. “The Silent Monks Speak Up: The Changing Identity of the Carthusians in the Fifteenth and Sixteenth Centuries.” Archiv für Reformationsgeschichte 86 (1995): 124–40.Google Scholar
Horner, Patrick. J.Introduction.” In A Macaronic Sermon Collection from Late Medieval England. Oxford, MS Bodley 649, edited by and trans. Horner, Patrick J., 124. Toronto, 2006.Google Scholar
Johnson, Holly. “Robert Rypon and the Creation of London, British Library MS Harley 4854: A Master Preacher and His Sermon-Collection.” Medieval Sermon Studies 59 (2015): 3856.Google Scholar
Kienzle, Beverly Mayne, and Walker, Pamela J., eds. Women Preachers and Prophets through Two Millennia of Christianity. Berkeley, CA, 1998.Google Scholar
Lawton, David A.Gaytryge’s Sermon, Dictamen and Middle English Alliterative Verse.” Modern Philology 76 (1979): 329–43.Google Scholar
Muessig, Carolyn, ed. Medieval Monastic Preaching. Leiden, 1998.Google Scholar
Olson, Linda, and Kerby-Fulton, Kathryn, eds. Voices in Dialogue: Reading Women in the Middle Ages. Notre Dame, IN, 2005.Google Scholar
Powell, Susan. “Preaching at Syon Abbey.” Leeds Studies in English 31 (2000): 229–67.Google Scholar
Roest, Bert. “Ignorantia est mater omnium malorum: The Validation of Knowledge and the Office of Preaching in Late Medieval Female Franciscan Communities.” In Saints, Scholars, and Politicians: Gender as a Tool in Medieval Studies, edited by van Dijk, Mathilde and Nip, Renee, 6583. Turnhout, 2005.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Roest, Bert. Order and Disorder: The Poor Clares between Foundation and Reform. Leiden, 2013.Google Scholar
Scheepsma, Wybren. The Limburg Sermons: Preaching in the Medieval Low Countries at the Turn of the Fourteenth Century. Leiden, 2008.Google Scholar
Valerio, Adriana. “Le prediche di Domenica da Paradiso.” In I sermoni di Domenica da Paradiso. Studi e testo critico, edited by Librandi, Rita and Valerio, Adriana, vclxxix. Florence, 1999.Google Scholar
Voaden, Rosalynn, and Minnis, Alastair, eds. Medieval Holy Women in the Christian Tradition c. 1100–c.1500. Turnhout, 2010.Google Scholar
Wenzel, Siegfried. “The Classics in Late Medieval Preaching.” Mediaeval Antiquity, ser. 1, Studia 24 (1995): 127–43; reprinted in Wenzel, Siegfried, Elucidations: Medieval Poetry and Its Religious Backgrounds (Louvain, 2010), 121–38.Google Scholar
Wenzel, Siegfried. Latin Sermon Collections from Later Medieval England: Orthodox Preaching in the Age of Wyclif. Cambridge, 2005.Google Scholar
Winston-Allen, Anne. Convent Chronicles: Women Writing about Women and Reform in the Late Middle Ages. Philadelphia, PA, 2004.Google Scholar
Zarri, Gabriella. “Places and Gestures of Women’s Preaching in Quattro- and Cinquecento Italy.” In Charisma and Religious Authority: Jewish, Christian and Muslim Preaching, 1200–1500, edited by Jansen, Katherine L. and Rubin, Miri. trans. Bathgate, Donald, 177–96. Turnhout, 2010.Google Scholar
Zarri, Gabriella. “Predicazione e cura pastorale: i Sermoni della clarissa Veneziana Chiara Bugni (1471–1514).” Anuario de estudios medievales 42 (2012): 141–61.Google Scholar

Bibliography

Barthelmé, Anette. La réforme dominicaine au XVe siècle en Alsace et dans l’ensemble de la province de Teutonie. Strasbourg, 1931.Google Scholar
Brakensiek, Stefan, ed. Regionalgeschichte in Europa. Methoden und Erträge der Forschung zum 16. bis 19. Jahrhundert. Paderborn, 2000.Google Scholar
Elm, Kaspar, ed. Reformbemühungen und Observanzbestrebungen im spätmittelalterlichen Ordenswesen. Berlin, 1989.Google Scholar
Fried, Pankraz. ed. Probleme und Methoden der Landesgeschichte. Darmstadt, 1978.Google Scholar
Gerlich, Alois. Geschichtliche Landeskunde des Mittelalters. Genese und Probleme. Darmstadt, 1986.Google Scholar
Hirbodian, Sigrid. “Die Dominikanerinnen: ein Überblick.” In Die deutschen Dominikaner und Dominikanerinnen im Mittelalter, edited by von Heusinger, Sabine, Füllenbach OP, Elias H., Senner OP, Walter, and Springer, Klaus-Bernward, 2136. Berlin and Boston, MA, 2016.Google Scholar
Hirbodian, Sigrid. “Pastors and Seducers: The Practice of the cura monialium in Mendicant Convents in Strasbourg.” In Partners in Spirit: Women, Men, and Religious Life in Germany, 1100–1500, edited by Griffiths, Fiona J and Hotchin, Julie, 303–37. Turnhout, 2014.Google Scholar
Hirbodian, Sigrid. “Was ist Landesgeschichte? Überlegungen am Beispiel einer spätmittelalterlichen Klosterchronik.” In Trier – Mainz – Rom. Stationen, Wirkungsfelder, Netzwerke. Festschrift für Michael Matheus zum 60. Geburtstag, edited by Esposito, Anna, Ochs, Heidrun, Rettinger, Elmar, and Sprenger, Kai-Michael, 2744. Regensburg, 2013.Google Scholar
Hirbodian, Sigrid, and Kurz, Petra, eds. Die Chronik der Magdalena Kremerin im interdisziplinären Dialog. Ostfildern, 2016.Google Scholar
Hirbodian, Sigrid, Jörg, Christian, and Klapp, Sabine, eds. Methoden und Wege der Landesgeschichte. Ostfildern, 2015.Google Scholar
Mertens, Dieter. “Klosterreform als Kommunikationsereignis.” In Formen und Funktionen öffentlicher Kommunikation im Mittelalter, edited by Althoff, Gerd, 397420. Stuttgart, 2001.Google Scholar
Mossman, Stephan, Palmer, Nigel F., and Heinzer, Felix, eds. Schreiben und Lesen in der Stadt. Literaturbetrieb im spätmittelalterlichen Straßburg. Berlin and Boston, MA, 2012.Google Scholar
Neidhardt, Stefanie Monika. Autonomie und Gehorsam. Die dominikanische Observanz in Selbstzeugnissen geistlicher Frauen des Spätmittelalters. Münster, 2017.Google Scholar
Neidiger, Bernhard. “Die Observanzbewegung der Bettelorden in Südwestdeutschland.Rottenburger Jahrbuch für Kirchengeschichte 11 (1992): 175–96.Google Scholar
Sauerbrey, Anna. Die Straßburger Klöster im 16. Jahrhundert. Eine Untersuchung unter besonderer Berücksichtigung der Geschlechtergeschichte. Tübingen, 2012.Google Scholar
Schlotheuber, Eva. Klostereintritt und Bildung. Die Lebenswelt der Nonnen im späten Mittelalter. Tübingen, 2004.Google Scholar
Stievermann, Dieter. Landesherrschaft und Klosterwesen im spätmittelalterlichen Württemberg. Sigmaringen, 1988.Google Scholar
Uffmann, Heike. Wie in einem Rosengarten. Monastische Reformen des späten Mittelalters in den Vorstellungen der Klosterfrauen. Bielefeld, 2008.Google Scholar
Werner, Matthias. “Zwischen politischer Begrenzung und methodischer Offenheit: Wege und Stationen deutscher Landesgeschichtsforschung im 20. Jahrhundert.” In Die deutschsprachige Mediävistik im 20. Jahrhundert, edited by Moraw, Peter and Schieffer, Rudolf, 251364. Ostfildern, 2005.Google Scholar
Winston-Allen, Anne. Convent Chronicles: Women Writing About Women and Reform in the Late Middle Ages. University Park, PA, 2005.Google Scholar

Bibliography

Beine, Birgit. Der Wolf in der Kutte. Geistliche in den Mären des deutschen Mittelalters. Bielefeld, 1999.Google Scholar
Berlioz, Jacques. “Saint Bernard dans la littérature satirique, de l’Ysengrimus aux Balivernes des Courtisans de Gautier Map (XIIe–XIIIe siècles).” In Vies et légendes de Saint Bernard de Clairvaux, edited by Arabeyre, Jacques, Berlioz, Jacques, and Poirrier, Philippe, 211–28. Cîteaux, 1993.Google Scholar
Brundage, James A. Law, Sex, and Christian Society in Medieval Europe. Chicago, IL, 1987.Google Scholar
Calabrese, Michael. “Men and Sex in Boccaccio’s Decameron.Medievalia et Humanistica. Studies in Medieval and Renaissance Culture 28 (2002): 4572.Google Scholar
Coleman, Edward. “Nasty Habits: Satire and the Medieval Monk.History Today 43 (1993): 3642.Google Scholar
Coulton, G. G. Five Centuries of Religion, Volume ii: The Friars and the Dead Weight of Tradition, c. 1200–1400. Cambridge, 1927.Google Scholar
Daichman, Graciela S. Wayward Nuns in Medieval Literature. Syracuse, NY, 1986.Google Scholar
Diem, Albrecht. Das monastische Experiment. Die Rolle der Keuschheit bei der Entstehung des westlichen Klosterwesens. Münster, 2005.Google Scholar
Dykema, Peter A., and Oberman, Heiko A., eds. Anticlericalism in Late Medieval and Early Modern Europe. Leiden, 1993.Google Scholar
Füser, Thomas. Mönche im Konflikt. Zum Spannungsfeld von Norm, Devianz und Sanktion bei den Cisterziensern und Cluniazensern (12. bis frühes 14. Jahrhundert). Münster, 2000.Google Scholar
Geltner, Guy. The Making of Medieval Antifraternalism: Polemic, Violence, Deviance, and Remembrance. Oxford, 2012.Google Scholar
Henkel, Nikolaus. “Gesellschaftssatire im Mittelalter: Formen und Verfahren satirischer Schreibweise in den Sermones Nulli Parcentes (Walther 6881), im Carmen Satiricum des Nicolaus von Bibra, in der Ständekritik von Viri Fratres, Servi Dei (Walther 20575) und im Buch der Rügen.” In Epochen der Satire. Traditionslinien einer literarischen Gattung in Antike, Mittelalter und Renaissance, edited by Haye, Thomas and Schnoor, Franziska, 95117. Hildesheim, 2008.Google Scholar
Lehmann, Paul J. G. Die Parodie im Mittelalter. Stuttgart, 1963.Google Scholar
Mann, Jill. Chaucer and Medieval Estates Satire: The Literature of Social Classes and the General Prologue to the Canterbury Tales. Cambridge, 1973.Google Scholar
McGuire, Brian P.Anti-Clerical Invective and the Growth of Clerical Satire, 1075–1400.” In Master Golyas and Sweden: The Transformation of a Clerical Satire, edited byFerm, Olle and Morris, Bridget, 4598. Stockholm, 1997.Google Scholar
Murray, Jacqueline. “Masculinizing Religious Life: Sexual Prowess, the Battle for Chastity and Monastic Identity.” In Holiness and Masculinity in the Middle Ages, edited by Cullum, Patricia H. and Lewis, Katherine J., 2442. Cardiff, 2004.Google Scholar
Pearsall, Derek. “Medieval Monks and Friars: Differing Literary Perceptions.” In The Medieval Python: The Purposive and Provocative Work of Terry Jones, edited by Jones, Terry, Yeager, Robert F., and Takamiya, Toshiyuki, 5973. New York, 2012.Google Scholar
Renna, Thomas. “Wyclif’s Attacks on the Monks.” In From Ockham to Wyclif, edited by Hudson, Anne and Wilks, Michael, 267–80. Oxford, 1987.Google Scholar
Rosé, Isabelle. “Le moine glouton et son corps dans les discours cénobitiques réformateurs (début IXe siècle–début XIIIe siècle.” In Le corps du gourmand. D’Héraclès à Alexandre le Bienheureux, edited by Karila-Cohen, Karine and Quellier, Florent, 191221. Rennes, 2012.Google Scholar
Schüppert, Helga. Kirchenkritik in der lateinischen Lyrik des 12. und 13. Jahrhunderts. Munich, 1972.Google Scholar

Bibliography

Bischof, Franz Xaver, and Thurner, Martin, eds. Die benediktinische Klosterreform im 15. Jahrhundert. Berlin, 2013.Google Scholar
Clark, James G. The Benedictines in the Middle Ages. Rochester, NY, 2011.Google Scholar
Constable, Giles, Melville, Gert, and Oberste, Jörg, eds. Die Cluniazenser in ihrem politisch-sozialen Umfeld. Münster, 1998.Google Scholar
Cygler, Florent. Das Generalkapitel im hohen Mittelalter. Cisterzienser, Prämonstratenser, Kartäuser und Cluniazenser. Münster, 2002.Google Scholar
Elm, Kaspar, ed. Reformbemühungen und Observanzbestrebungen im spätmittelalterlichen Ordenswesen. Berlin, 1989.Google Scholar
Elm, Kaspar, Joerisse, Peter, and Roth, Hermann J., eds. Die Zisterzienser. Ordensleben zwischen Ideal und Wirklichkeit. Cologne, 1980.Google Scholar
Groiss, Albert. Spätmittelalterliche Lebensformen der Benediktiner von der Melker Observanz vor dem Hintergrund ihrer Bräuche. Ein darstellender Kommentar zum Caeremoniale Mellicense des Jahres 1460. Münster, 1999.Google Scholar
Hamm, Berndt. “Von der spätmittelalterlichen reformatio zur Reformation: der Prozeß normativer Zentrierung von Religion und Gesellschaft in Deutschland.Archiv für Reformationsgeschichte 84 (1993): 782.Google Scholar
Die Kartäuser und ihre Welt. Kontakte und gegenseitige Einflüsse. 2 vols. Salzburg, 1993.Google Scholar
Lehfeldt, Elisabeth A. Religious Women in Golden Age Spain: The Permeable Cloister, Women and Gender in the Early Modern World. Aldershot, 2005.Google Scholar
Luxford, Julian. The Art and Architecture of English Benedictine Monasteries, 1300–1540: A Patronage History. Woodbridge, 2005.Google Scholar
Martin, Dennis D. Fifteenth Century Carthusian Reform: The World of Nicholas Kempf. Leiden, 1992.Google Scholar
Melville, Gert, ed. Institutionen und Geschichte. Theoretische Aspekte und mittelalterliche Befunde. Cologne, Weimar, and Vienna, 1992.Google Scholar
Nyberg, Tore. Birgittinische Klostergründungen des Mittelalters. Lund, 1965.Google Scholar
Oberste, Jörg. Visitation und Ordensorganisation. Formen sozialer Normierung, Kontrolle und Kommunikation bei Cisterziensern, Prämonstratensern und Cluniazensern (12.–frühes 14. Jahrhundert). Berlin, 1996.Google Scholar
Racinet, Philippe. Crises et renouveaux. Les monastères clunisiens à la fin du Moyen Âge (XIIIe–XVIe siècles). De la Flandre au Bery et comparaisons méridionales. Arras, 1997.Google Scholar
Les religieuses dans le cloître et dans le monde des origines à nos jours. Actes du Deuxième colloque international du C.E.R.C.O.R., Poitiers, 29 septembre–2 octobre 1988. Poitiers, 1994.Google Scholar
Roest, Bert. Order and Disorder: The Poor Clares between Foundation and Reform. Leiden-Boston, 2013.Google Scholar
Schlotheuber, Eva. Klostereintrit und Bildung. Die Lebenswelt der Nonnen im späten Mittelalter. Mit einer Edition des “Konventstagebuchs” einer Zisterzienserin von Heilig-Kreuz bei Braunschweig (1484–1507). Tübingen, 2004.Google Scholar
Schreiner, Klaus. Gemeinsam leben. Spiritualität, Lebens- und Verfassungsformen klösterlicher Gemeinschaften in Kirche und Gesellschaft des Mittelalters, edited by Breitenstein, Mirko and Melville, Gert. Berlin, 2013.Google Scholar
Sohn, Andreas, and Verger, Jacques. Die regulierten Kollegien im Europa des Mittelalters und der Renaissance / Les collèges réguliers en Europe au Moyen Âge et à la Renaissance. Bochum, 2012.Google Scholar
Weinbrenner, Ralph. Klosterreform im 15. Jahrhundert zwischen Ideal und Praxis. Der Augustinereremit Andreas Proles (1429–1503) und die priviligierte Observanz. Tübingen, 1996.Google Scholar
Zschoch, H. Klosterreform und monastische Spiritualität im 15. Jahrhundert. Conrad von Zenn (d. 1460) und sein Liber de vita monastica. Tübingen, 1988.Google Scholar

Save book to Kindle

To save this book to your Kindle, first ensure coreplatform@cambridge.org is added to your Approved Personal Document E-mail List under your Personal Document Settings on the Manage Your Content and Devices page of your Amazon account. Then enter the ‘name’ part of your Kindle email address below. Find out more about saving to your Kindle.

Note you can select to save to either the @free.kindle.com or @kindle.com variations. ‘@free.kindle.com’ emails are free but can only be saved to your device when it is connected to wi-fi. ‘@kindle.com’ emails can be delivered even when you are not connected to wi-fi, but note that service fees apply.

Find out more about the Kindle Personal Document Service.

Available formats
×

Save book to Dropbox

To save content items to your account, please confirm that you agree to abide by our usage policies. If this is the first time you use this feature, you will be asked to authorise Cambridge Core to connect with your account. Find out more about saving content to Dropbox.

Available formats
×

Save book to Google Drive

To save content items to your account, please confirm that you agree to abide by our usage policies. If this is the first time you use this feature, you will be asked to authorise Cambridge Core to connect with your account. Find out more about saving content to Google Drive.

Available formats
×