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Forbidden friendships : homosexuality and male culture in Renaissance Florence

저자: Michael Rocke
출판사: New York : Oxford University Press, 1996.
시리즈: Studies in the history of sexuality.
판/형식:   Print book : 영어모든 판과 형식 보기
데이터베이스:WorldCat
요약:
The men of Renaissance Florence were so renowned for sodomy that "Florenzer" in German meant "sodomite." Indeed, in the late fifteenth century, as many as one in two Florentine men had come to the attention of the authorities for sodomy by the time they were thirty. In the seventy years from 1432 to 1502, some 17,000 men - in a city of only 40,000 - were investigated for sodomy; 3,000 were convicted and thousands
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장르/형태: History
문서 형식:
모든 저자 / 참여자: Michael Rocke
ISBN: 9780195122923 0195122925 9780195069754 0195069757
OCLC 번호: 44085217
메모: Originally presented as the author's thesis (Ph. D.--State University of New York at Binghamton).
설명: x, 371 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm.
일련 제목: Studies in the history of sexuality.
책임: Michael Rocke.
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In 1432, the Office of the Night was created specifically to police sodomy in Florence. Seventy years of denunciations, accusations and sentencings left an extraordinarily detailed record, which the  더 읽기…

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Rocke does a brilliant job of teasing out this wealth of material, and of presenting the complex relationships which underlie the criminal statistics ... this book makes a substantial contribution to 더 읽기…

 
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schema:description"As Niccolo Machiavelli quipped about a handsome man, "When young he lured husbands away from their wives, and now he lures wives away from their husbands." Florentines generally accepted sodomy as a common misdemeanor, to be punished with a fine, rather than as a deadly sin and a transgression against nature. There is no word, in the otherwise rich Florentine sexual lexicon, for "homosexual," nor is there a distinctive and well-developed homosexual "subculture." Rather, sexual acts between men and boys were an integral feature of the dominant culture. Rocke roots this sexual activity in the broader context of Renaissance Florence, with its social networks of families, juvenile gangs, neighbors, patronage, guilds, and confraternities, and its busy political life from the early years of the Republic through the period of Lorenzo de' Medici, Savonarola, and the beginning of Medici princely rule."@en
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