staging the salient moments of the war that embodied the English biggest fear at the time, Christopher Marlowe’s The Massacre at Paris was met with unprecedented success. In this article, by focusing on the aforementioned 1598 events, I will show how Marlowe’s play fits in the context of the heated debates surrounding the European wars of religion and, particularly, I will highlight the political relevance of the unorthodox ideas of its author

Marlowe’s “damnable opinions”. Bruno, Machiavelli, and Gentili in The Massacre at Paris

Ragni C
2016

Abstract

staging the salient moments of the war that embodied the English biggest fear at the time, Christopher Marlowe’s The Massacre at Paris was met with unprecedented success. In this article, by focusing on the aforementioned 1598 events, I will show how Marlowe’s play fits in the context of the heated debates surrounding the European wars of religion and, particularly, I will highlight the political relevance of the unorthodox ideas of its author
Christopher Marlowe
Alberico Gentili
Giordano Bruno
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Utilizza questo identificativo per citare o creare un link a questo documento: http://hdl.handle.net/11562/1056082
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