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  1. Patriarchal Power as Unjust: Tyranny in Seventeenth-Century Venice.Marguerite Deslauriers - 2019 - British Journal for the History of Philosophy 27 (4):718-737.
    ABSTRACTIn the debate about the worth of women in sixteenth and seventeenth century Italy three pro-woman authors of the period, Moderata Fonte, Lucrezia Marinella, and Arcangela Tarabotti, develop...
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  • “Pro Bono Pacis”: Crime, Conflict, and Dispute Resolution. The Evidence of Notarial Peace Contracts in Late Medieval Florence.Katherine L. Jansen - 2013 - Speculum 88 (2):427-456.
    One day in the year 1274, Giuntino Jacobi appeared at the church of Santo Stefano in Quarrata. According to the notarial contract in the register of Ildebrandino d'Accatto, Giuntino was already seething with rage when he arrived at the sanctuary. When he then tried to force his way into the church, the presbyter Donato refused him access by slamming the door in his face. There is little doubt that Donato felt threatened, as he very quickly set about raising the hue (...)
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  • Cultural Evolution.Robert Artigiani - 1987 - World Futures 23 (1):93-121.
  • The Metastases of Myth: Legal Images as Transitional Phenomena.Desmond Manderson - 2015 - Law and Critique 26 (3):207-223.
    In times of transition and transformation, legal images metastasize. This idea can be usefully related both to Winnicott’s theory of transitional objects and Barthes’ theory of myth. But each tell only part of the full story. Barthes fails to fully account for the stabilizing effect of the reassuring signifier; Winnicott fails to fully account for the ideological adaptability—and implications—of the shifting signified. The legal image unites the iterability of the signifier and the polysemy of the signified, harnessing the affective intensity (...)
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  • Cultural History as Polyphonic History.Peter Burke - 2010 - Arbor 186 (743):479-486.