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John M. Najemy
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Biographie
Naissance
[1] (75 ans)
Activité
Autres informations
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John M. Najemy (né en 1943) est professeur d'histoire à l'université Cornell. C'est un spécialiste de la Florence de la Renaissance et de Machiavel. Il a passé sa thèse à Harvard en 1972.

Sommaire

LivresModifier

  • Storia di Firenze, Turin, Einaudi, 2014.
  • (éd.) The Cambridge Companion to Machiavelli, Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 2010.
  • A History of Florence, 1200-1575, Oxford, Blackwell, 2006.
  • (éd.) Italy in the Age of the Renaissance, 1300-1550, Oxford, Oxford University Press, 2004.
  • Between Friends: Discourses of Power and Desire in the Machiavelli-Vettori Letters of 1513-1515, Princeton, Princeton University Press, 1993.
  • Corporatism and Consensus in Florentine Electoral Politics, 1280-1400, Chapel Hill, University of North Carolina Press, 1982.

ArticlesModifier

  • “Fabrizio Colonna and Machiavelli’s Art of War,” in Government and Warfare in Renaissance Tuscany and Venice: Civic identities and Urban Transformations, ed. H. C. Butters and G. Neher, forthcoming from Amsterdam University Press.
  • “L’idea di Italia in Machiavelli,”in the Enciclopedia machiavelliana, forthcoming from the Istituto della Enciclopedia Italiana Treccani.
  • “Cosimo de’ Medici and Francesco Sforza in Machiavelli’s Florentine Histories,” in Princely Ambition and Republican Heritage under the Early Medici, ed. Robert Black and John E. Law, forthcoming from Villa I Tatti and Harvard University Press.
  • “Machiavelli and History,” forthcoming in Renaissance Quarterly (2014).
  • “Machiavelli and Cesare Borgia: A Reconsideration of Chapter 7 of The Prince,” The Review of Politics 75 (2013): 539-556.
  • “The Medieval Italian City and the Civilizing Process,” in Europa e Italia/Europe and Italy: studi in onore di Giorgio Chittolini/Studies in Honour of Giorgio Chittolini, ed. P. Guglielmotti, I. Lazzarini, and G. M. Varanini (Florence: Firenze University Press, 2011), pp. 355-69.
  • “Arms and Letters: The Crisis of Courtly Culture in the Wars of Italy,” in Italy and the European Powers: The Impact of War, 1500-1530, ed. C. Shaw (Leiden and Boston: Brill, 2006), pp. 207-38.
  • “Political History and Political Thought,” in Palgrave Advances in Renaissance Historiography, ed. J. Woolfson (New York: Palgrave MacMillan, 2004), pp. 270-97.
  • “[Renaissance] Political Ideas,” in A Companion to the Worlds of the Renaissance, ed. G. Ruggiero (Oxford: Blackwell, 2002), pp. 384-402.
  • “Politics: Class and Patronage in Twentieth-Century Italian Renaissance Historiography,” in The Italian Renaissance in the Twentieth Century, ed. A. Grieco, M. Rocke, and F. Gioffredi Superbi (Florence: Leo S. Olschki and Villa I Tatti, The Harvard University Center for Italian Renaissance Studies, 2002), pp. 119-36.
  • “Republicanism,” in Encyclopedia of the Renaissance, ed. P. F. Grendler (New York: Charles Scribner’s Sons, 1999), vol. 5, pp. 313-22.

Notes et référencesModifier

Liens externesModifier