By Laura Delbrugge
A Scholarly version of Andres de Li's Thesoro de l. a. passion (1494) is the 1st re-creation of this early Castilian ardour textual content in years. initially released in 1494 by means of the prolific Zaragozan printer Pablo Hurus, this superbly illustrated devotional deals the trendy reader a glimpse into the advanced social global of past due fifteenth-century Spain. Li's converso id permeates his retelling of the fervour via expositions on hypocrisy, anti-Semitism, and fake religion. This new, modernized variation of the Thesoro de l. a. passion dramatically illustrates the original confluence of social, spiritual, and cultural forces current in the course of the emergence of Spain's nationwide identification through analyses of the Thesoro's Classical, Castilian, and Catalan assets, its significance as an early revealed publication, Li's portrayal of the Virgin Mary, Christ, and the eagerness occasions, and the significance of Li's converso views in the course of the paintings.
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Additional resources for A Scholarly Edition of Andrés de Li's Thesoro de la passion (1494) (Medieval and Early Modern Iberian World)
121 Bestul, Texts of the Passion, 76. ” Pseudo-Bonaventure, Meditations, 319. 123 James H. Marrow, “Inventing the Passion in the Late Middle Ages,” in The Passion Story: From Visual Representation to Social Drama, ed. Marcia Kupfer (University Park, PA: Pennsylvania State University Press, 2008), 51. 124 Marrow, “Inventing the Passion,” 51–52. 122 CHAPTER TWO THE THESORO DE LA PASSION AND THE PASSION TEXTUAL TRADITION Latin Passion Texts and Sources for the Thesoro de la passion The Thesoro de la passion was a late medieval Castilian interpretation of centuries of Passion textual tradition, and as such it incorporated many facets of the theological texts that preceded it.
18 The 13 Merback, The Thief, 57. Paschal Robinson, “St. Bonaventure,” The Catholic Encyclopedia (New York: Robert Appleton Company, 1907), vol. htm. Bonaventure continued to be read even into the sixteenth century in Spain; the Lignum vitae was part of an edition printed by Meinhard Ungut and Stanislaw Polak in Seville on June 26, 1497. BETA MANID 2371. 15 Caroline Walker Bynum, “The Blood of Christ in the Later Middle Ages,” Church History 71:4 (2002): 691. See also Kupfer, The Passion Story, 7.
The text under the illustration reads “Thesoro dela passion sacratissima de nuestro redemptor” (“Treasury of the most sacred passion of our Redeemer”). While both Hurus editions use the same woodcut on their title pages, the illustrations on Folio 1v of each volume are very different. Folio 1v of the Zaragoza: Hurus, 1494 Thesoro is a full-page depiction of Christ on the cross, with John and the Virgin Mary to his right and left, respectively. Above Christ are the letters “INRI,” and below the cross is a skull.
A Scholarly Edition of Andrés de Li's Thesoro de la passion (1494) (Medieval and Early Modern Iberian World) by Laura Delbrugge