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  1.  3
    Christopher S. Celenza (2013). What Counted as Philosophy in the Italian Renaissance? The History of Philosophy, the History of Science, and Styles of Life. Critical Inquiry 39 (2):367-401.
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  2.  2
    Christopher S. Celenza (2014). Ideas in Context and the Idea of Renaissance Philosophy. Journal of the History of Ideas 75 (4):653-666.
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  3.  24
    Christopher S. Celenza (2005). Lorenzo Valla and the Traditions and Transmissions of Philosophy. Journal of the History of Ideas 66 (4):483-506.
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  4.  18
    Christopher S. Celenza (forthcoming). Marsilio Ficino. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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  5.  9
    Christopher S. Celenza (2001). Late Antiquity and the Florentine Renaissance: Historiographical Parallels. Journal of the History of Ideas 62 (1):17-35.
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    Christopher S. Celenza (2005). Hellenistic and Early Modern Philosophy (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 43 (2):207-208.
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  7. Patrick Baker & Christopher S. Celenza (eds.) (2013). Christianity, Latinity, and Culture: Two Studies on Lorenzo Valla. Brill.
    This book presents, for the first time in English, two studies by Salvatore I. Camporeale on the fifteenth-century thinker Lorenzo Valla. Camporeale’s work offers new perspectives on Valla, in terms of both content and method.
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  8. Christopher S. Celenza (1995). A Renaissance Humanist's View of His Intellectual and Cultural Environment in the Year 1438: Lapo da Castiglionchio Jr.'S "de Curie Commodis". Dissertation, Duke University
    Lapo da Castiglionchio the Younger was a Florentine Renaissance humanist who died in 1438 at the age of thirty-three. He took part in one of the most interesting phases of Italian Renaissance humanism and achieved in his short lifetime a modest reputation as a first-rate Greek to Latin translator. Less well known is the fact that he wrote a fair amount of prose works. One of the most interesting of these is a treatise which he composed in the year of (...)
     
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  9.  12
    Christopher S. Celenza (2001). Piety and Pythagoras in Renaissance Florence: The Symbolum Nesianum. Brill.
    This book publishes and discusses a hitherto unedited text from one of Renaissance Florence's most tumultuous periods, the Savonarolan era of the end of the ...
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  10. Christopher S. Celenza (2007). The Revival of Platonic Philosophy1. In James Hankins (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Renaissance Philosophy. Cambridge University Press 72.
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