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Martin Heale

it difficult to maintain their patrons’ interest throughout the later middle ages, monasteries might also attract support and patronage from other benefactors. This section illustrates the interaction between monasteries and their patrons and benefactors in this period. Other documents of relevance to the subject of monastic patronage include 6 , 28–9 , 36 , 38 . 32. The

in Monasticism in late medieval England, c. 1300–1535
Neil Younger

publicly, though widely known among the political elite. 3 As this chapter will show, Tichborne was merely the tip of the iceberg of Hatton’s Catholic associates, which are to be found in every aspect of his patronage network throughout his life: his family, his personal servants, the recipients of his cultural and artistic patronage, and his associates among the gentry in the country

in Religion and politics in Elizabethan England
Correspondence and the next generation of scholars
Alan S. Ross

6 Networks, patronage and exploitation: correspondence and the next generation of scholars Artemon, the editor of Aristotle’s letters, called them ‘conversations cut in half’, and indeed few other kinds of sources can give the modern-day reader a similar feeling of intimacy with historical subjects.1 Much has been said about the symbolic value of interactions within the Republic of Letters, at times to the detriment of the exploration of their practical uses. When pupils left the Zwickau Latin school for university, they were better prepared in the technical

in Daum’s boys
Ireland’s constitutional politics of school choice
Eoin Daly

3 Tolerance, recognition and educational patronage: Ireland’s constitutional politics of school choice Eoin Daly This chapter examines the place and role of toleration and recognition in the Irish education system through a critical review of state support for religious schools, specifically of the historical legacy of the patronage system. In Irish political discourse there has been a general acceptance that religious freedom is best served by devolving public education to private ‘patron’ bodies. While in the past the ‘patronage’ model may have been understood

in Tolerance and diversity in Ireland, North and South
Bryan White

289 Chapter 14 Restoration opera and the failure of patronage Bryan White T he development of opera in England has been a vexed subject since the seventeenth century. ‘Experience hath taught us that our English genius will not rellish that perpetual singing’ was Peter Motteux’s assessment in 1692.1 For much of the twentieth century, scholarly opinion was not markedly different. In Foundations of English Opera Edward Dent asserted that ‘music for the Italian is the exaggeration of personality –​for the Englishman its annihilation’.2 For him and other critics

in From Republic to Restoration
Open Access (free)
Susan M. Johns

literary sources 3 Patronage and power welfth-century noblewomen exerted power and influence through cultural patronage, and scholars have begun to clarify ways that noblewomen were important. Janet Nelson has stressed that, although women were excluded from the formal religious and political authority most often associated with literacy, they still participated in the culture of literacy.1 June McCash has similarly argued that noblewomen overcame socio-cultural obstacles to participate in cultural patronage in the various literary, religious, artistic and

in Noblewomen, aristocracy and power in the twelfth-century Anglo-Norman realm
Margret Fetzer

4 Patronage performances – Letters (for our Letters are our selves) and in them absent friends meet) (Letters 240) Donne’s letters have aroused the interest of literary critics in so far as they may shed some biographical light on their author. Much as one may be wary of identifying the speaker of a literary text with its author, this is commonly done in the case of letters. The idea of the letter as a mirror of its writer’s soul had great currency during the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries in England (Müller, 1980; Jagodzinski, 1999: 76). Influenced by

in John Donne’s Performances
The career of William Lewis
Tom Lockwood

Chapter 6 . Poetry, patronage and cultural agency: the career of William Lewis Tom Lockwood A uden told us that ‘poetry makes nothing happen’, writing ‘In Memory of W.B. Yeats’; but in the early modern period, Auden’s confident denial and counterbalancing assertion – ‘poetry makes nothing happen: it survives | In the valley of its making’ – might have seemed at the very least problematic.1 Aiming to be more than just a smack at Auden, this chapter takes seriously the ways in which poetry made a good deal happen in the career of one chaplain, William Lewis

in Chaplains in early modern England
Conservatives at the Foreign Office, 1858–9
Geoffrey Hicks

suspect in the eyes of radicals, who continued to regard these two departments as the last bastions of aristocratic inefficiency, jobbery and corruption. 5 This chapter will consider in detail the awkward balance between public service, patronage and party in an era of administrative reform. It will examine the party-political and cultural framework within which the Conservative Party leadership approached

in The many lives of corruption
Bulletin of the John Rylands Library