Asia in the Making of Europe, Volume II. A CENTURY OF by Donald F. Lach

By Donald F. Lach

Paperback version 1994
ISBN 0-226-46733-3 (v. 2. bk. 2)

http://www.press.uchicago.edu/ucp/books/book/chicago/A/bo3615688.html

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Extra info for Asia in the Making of Europe, Volume II. A CENTURY OF WONDER. BOOK 2: THE LITERARY ARTS

Example text

51 As quoted in Armando Corteslio and A. Teixeira da Mota. Portugaliae monumenta Clll'tographica (5 vols. ; Lisbon. 1960-62). n. 239. 52 For details on his activities at Nantes see J. Notes sur l'histoire de]a colonie portugaise de Nantes," Bulletin hispanique. XV (1913). 318-19. 53 On the conduct of trade at Antwerp see Asia. I. 121-2454 See J. A. Goris. Etudes sur les colonies marchantles mbidionales (Portugais. Espagnols. Italiens) a AnI/US de 1488 a 1567 (Louvain. 1925). pp. 27-32. 49 Dami80 de G6is.

131-340 Loyola possibly first heard about India from Gouveia when both were in Italy a dec:ade earlier. See Pedro de Rivadeneira, "Vida del padre 19aacio de Loyola," in 0Imrs escogi4tu (Madrid, 1868), pp. S4-S8. 36 See Matos, op. dt. (n. 28), p. 63; and Quichcrat, 01. elt. (n. 30), I, 22B-38. 1, ch. xxv. 3' See J. O), pp. S3-67. , pp. 40 After the union of the Spanish and Portuguese crowns in 1580, Toulouse and other cities in France played host to political refugees from Portugal and the administration of Philip n.

AsUm HlstDr7, VI (1973), 45-87. 7 See J. S. cia Silva Dias, "Portugal e a cu1tura europeia (Kcu1os XVI e XVII)," HIllS, XXVIII (1952 ),203-15; A. J. Saniva tt III. HJst6riG _ ",11J4r1l tm PortIIgtIl (Lisbon, 1955), D, 538-340 I 6 Heralds ofEmpire ties with the marts of Italy, France, Germany, and the Low Countries. Portuguese diplomats and intellectua1s, some of whom were also merchants, soon began to broaden their horizons by cultivating friendships with the Humanists, academicians, and artists who lived in or were visitors to the great commercial centers ofItaly and northern Europe.

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