This series concerns religious culture in late medieval and early modern Europe, a period traditionally depicted as one of great cultural discontinuity and binary oppositions between learned (Latin) and unlearned (vernacular) and ecclesiastical hierarchy and the lay believers. Challenging stereotypical descriptions of exclusion of lay and non-Latinate people from religious and cultural life, the series concentrates on the reconstruction of the process of emancipation of the laity and the creation of new ‘communities of interpretation’. Patterns of social inclusion and exclusion and shifts in the relations amongst groups, individuals and their languages will be examined, casting new light on themes of seminal relevance to present-day societies.
Sabrina Corbellini, Rijksuniversiteit Groningen
John Thompson, Queen’s University Belfast
Pavlína Rychterová, Österreichischen Akademie der Wissenschaften
Ian Johnson, University of St Andrews
Géraldine Veysseyre, Institut de recherche et d’histoire des textes(CNRS), Université Paris IV-Sorbonne
Chiara Lastraioli, Centre d’Études Supérieures de la Renaissance (CNRS), Université François Rabelais, Tours
Pawel Kras, John Paul II Catholic University of Lublin / Katolicki Uniwersytet Lubelski Jana Pawła II
Marina Gazzini, Università degli Studi di Milano Statale
Marco Mostert, Universiteit Utrecht
Rafael M. Pérez García, Universidad de Sevilla
Main language: English
All volumes in this series are evaluated by an Editorial Board, strictly on academic grounds, based on reports prepared by referees who have been commissioned by virtue of their specialism in the appropriate field. The Board ensures that the screening is done independently and without conflicts of interest. The definitive texts supplied by authors are also subject to review by the Board before being approved for publication.
English short references can be found at: https://www.brepols.net/permalink/stylesheet-short-refs
Submissions should be sent to the general editors: Sabrina Corbellini (firstname.lastname@example.org) and John Thompson (J.Thompson@qub.ac.uk)