By Jennifer Spinks, Charles Zika
In overdue medieval and early smooth Europe, textual and visible documents of catastrophe and mass loss of life let us come across the serious feelings generated during the non secular, providential and apocalyptic frameworks that supplied those occasions with that means. This assortment brings jointly historians, paintings historians, and literary experts in a cross-disciplinary assortment formed by way of new advancements within the historical past of feelings. It bargains a wealthy variety of analytical frameworks and case experiences, from the emotional language of divine windfall to person and communal reports of catastrophe. Geographically wide-ranging, the gathering additionally analyses many various forms of media: from letters and diaries to broadsheets and work. via those and different old documents, the participants study how groups and participants skilled, spoke back to, recorded and controlled the emotional dynamics and trauma created by means of dramatic occasions like massacres, floods, fires, earthquakes and plagues.
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Additional info for Disaster, Death and the Emotions in the Shadow of the Apocalypse, 1400–1700 (Palgrave Studies in the History of Emotions)
Ch. 3. v. oed. com/view/Entry/53561. Thomas Wilcox, A short, yet a true and faithfull narration of the fearefull fire that fell in the towne of Wooburne, in the countie of Bedford, on Saturday the 13. of September last, anno 1595 (London: [Widdow Orwin, for Thomas Man], 1595), 14; Wofull newes from the west-parts of England. S[nodham] for Thomas Pauier, 1612), sigs A3v-4r, C3r-v. A most true relation of a very dreadfull earth-quake, with lamentable effectes thereof, which began upon the 8. of December 1612.
9:10. 52. M. for Humphrey Robinson, 1631), 60–64; Thomas Playfere, The meane in mourning. A sermon preached at Saint Maries Spittle in London on Tuesday in Easter weeke. 1595 (London: Nicholas Okes for Matthew Law, 1616), 5–9. 53. g. Together with the frailtie of the faithfull, and the fearefull ende of wicked hypocrites (London: William Stansby, for Joseph Browne, 1612). 54.
Some, such as Jehan Glaumeau, sequenced different destructive events to endow them with wondrous significance that supported his newly professed Calvinist faith. Others, such as the Benedictine nuns from Beaumont-lès-Tours and Jean Burel, performed their emotional attachments to the Catholic League by transcribing and binding particular documents into their journal, or by pasting in prints, colouring them and providing them with captions. Broomhall argues that these diarists used textual and material practices in their journals to manage the affective states created through their reading of disasters in print.