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Displayed below are some selected recent viaLibri matches for books published in 1572

        Annales…qui lector praeter alia congnitu iucunda & utilia, Byzantinam historiam universam exhibent: nunc primum latinam in linguam transcripti & editi per Io. Lewnenclaium ex Io. Sambuici V.C. Bibliotheca

      Basle: per Episcopios, 1572 First edition of this twelfth century chronicle from the creation to the death of the Roman emperor of the East Alexius I. Comenus (1118). It was originally written in Greek, though the first complete Greek edition did not appear until 1660. (An incomplete Greek edition appeared in Leiden in 1618). . Seventeenth century limp vellum with faded lettering on spine. Octavo. Two vignette printer's devices, one on title-page and one on last page. Some browning to vellum, markings on back cover. Fore-margin of last preliminary leaf restored, not affecting text, marginal tear on a5 repaired, preliminaries misbound. A little light foxing and browning. A very good copy. Glykas, whose dates are unknown, was a Byzantine historian, theologian, mathematician, astronomer and poet. He was probably from Corfu, though some have suggested Sicily, and lived in Constantinople. His best known work is his Annales. It consists of four parts. The first part describes the Creation, the second deals with Biblical history, the third with the history of the Roman empire from Caesar to Constantine the Greek, and the fourth with the history of Byzantium to 1118. Though popular in style, it has some original features that make it a notable topic for modern scholars. "According to our research Glykas' account of the life of Christ and Apostles is not simply a compilation of the New Testment topics for he gives comments on many of them (the Nativity, the Adoration of the Magi, the Transfiguration, the Crucifixion, Pencost et al.) In his interpretation Glykas provides different explanations to those of Christian authors, apocryphal topics, as well as his own judgments, and advises readers to follow the Orthofoc point of view. Glykas' account of New Testament history differs from the description of the New Testament events in other Byzantine chronicles (John Malalas, George the Monk, George Cedrenus, John Zonaras) by their content and by extent, as well as in respect to his own manner of narration. Thus the account of New Testament topics in the third part of the Chronicle of Michael Glykas is truly original" (Liudmila Avilushkina, St. Petersburg University, in Proceedings of the 21st International Congress of Byzantine Studies, London, August 2006, Volume III, edited by Elizabeth Jeffreys and Fiona K. Haarer.,p. 157).

      [Bookseller: Michael R. Thompson, Booksellers, ABAA/I]
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        Lubeca urbs imperialis libera,... Altkolor. Kupferstich von Braun u. Hogenberg, um 1572. 15,5 x 47 cm.


      [Bookseller: Antiquariat Schramm]
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        Insularum aliquot maris mediterranei descriptio. Altkolor. Kupferstichkarte von Ortelius, 1572. 36 x 47,5 cm.

      Zeigt in 6 einzelnen Darstellungen die Inseln: Sardinien, Sizilien, Korfu, Zerbi, Elba, Malta.- Karte insgesamt gebräunt.- Im Aussenrand fleckig.

      [Bookseller: Antiquariat Schramm]
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        Elementorum libri XV. Unà cum Scholijs antiquis

      Pesauro:, 1572. A Federico Commandino Urbinate nuper in latinum converse, commentarijsque quibusdam illustrati. Folio (299 × 209 mm). Eighteenth-century Italian sprinkled calf, spine with double gilt rules either side of raised bands, red and black morocco lettering-pieces, blue hand-coloured endpapers and edges. Woodcut geometric diagrams in the text. A little skilful repair to spine ends, a few minor marks internally, but an excellent copy. First edition of the famous Latin translation of Euclid by the Italian humanist and mathematician, Federico Commandino (1509–1579). Born in Urbino, Commandino studied at Padua and at Ferrara, where he received his doctorate in medicine. He was hugely influential in providing Latin translations, making newly accessible the works of the ancient Greek mathematicians, notably Archimedes, Aristarchus of Samos, Pappus of Alexandria, and Hero of Alexandria. Euclid's Elements is the father of them all, being "the oldest science textbook, 2,000 years old and still in use" (Dibner); which "has exercised an influence upon the human mind greater than that of any other work except the Bible" (DSB).

      [Bookseller: Peter Harrington]
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        Thesavrvs Graecae Lingvae, Ab Henrico Stephano constructus. In Qvo Præter Alia Plvrima quæ primus præstitit, (paternæ in Thesauro Latino diligentiæ æmulus) vocabula in certas classes distribuit, multiplici deriuatorum serie ad primigenia, tanquam ad radic

      Printed: 1572. 1531-1598 Five Folio volumes, 13 X 8.5inches . First edition. The copy is bound in modern quarter calf. First edition of Henri Estienne's magnum opus, the publication of which marked the great event of his career, as well as a high point in the annals of European scholarship. It also proved Henri Estienne's financial ruin. "The plan for this monumental work was conceived by Robert Estienne, who wished to do for Greek what he had done for Latin with his Latinae Linguae Thesaurus; this Greek Thesaurus too was a pioneering work, following the scientific principle of arranging words not in a traditional, strict alphabetical order, but rather of grouping them according to their etymological roots. "We have seen that Henri was already working on the "Greek Thesaurus in 1558, under the watchful eye of his father; three years later he obtained a privilege for it from Charles IX, and, consequently, the work was in the press for at least ten years. Henri's fortunes, which had begun to deteriorate after he lost the financial backing of Ulrich Fugger, in 1568, were dealt a further blow by the enormous expenses lavished on the Thesaurus. In a desperate attempt to compensate for the loss of Fugger's backing, Henri now courts other powerful European leaders: the first volume of the Thesaurus opens with a flattering dedication (intended as a captatio pecuniae) to Emperor Maximilian II, King Charles IX of France, Queen Elizabeth of England, Frederic Count Palatine, August, Elector of Saxony, and John George, Elector of Brandenburg, as well as the universities of the respective countries of these rulers (e.g. Oxford and Cambridge, in the case of Elizabeth). "Sales of the Thesaurus were to prove disastrous: its tremendous bulk and consequent high price made it both inconvenient to use and impossible to afford by most scholars; to make matters worse, the very year of publication of the Thesaurus saw the Massacre of St. Bartholomew, which made its sale in France difficult. It is a paradox that the Thesaurus Graecae Linguae, which gave Henri Estienne immortal fame, also (together with the ambitious edition of Plato) was responsible for his financial ruin-as he himself expresses (with a pun on the original meaning of thesaurus) in the Latin elegiac poem which introduces the work: (Translation): Other treasures wealth and happiness bring by turning a beggar into a king: But this 'Treasure' has wrought the reverse, by aging me and emptying my purse. Of loss of wealth and youth I won't complain if only you judge my work was not in vain. "That Henri Estienne's labor was not in vain is evident from the fact that his Greek Thesaurus (like his Latin Thesaurus) remains to this day the essential tool for the study of Greek, since there still exists no substitute for it. Had Henri Estienne produced nothing else, his name would be forever secure in the history of humanistic scholarship."

      [Bookseller: James & Devon Gray Booksellers]
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        Habitus praecipuorum populorum, tam virorum quam foeminarum singulari arte depicti. Trachtenbuch darin fast allerley und der furnembsten Nationen die heutigs tags bekandt sein.

      Folio [31 x 20 cm], (4) ff. [including colored frontispiece], 219 plates (of which 210 are colored), (1) ff. Bound in contemporary blind-stamped calf with raised bands on spine, worn at extremities. Minor foxing, scattered staining, some expert repairs to tears in blank margins, occasionally affecting text; occasional reinforcement of plates; generally a good copy in magnificent, unusually thick contemporary color. [Bound first:]NICOLAY, Nicolas de. Der Erst Theyl: Von der Schiffart und Raysz in die Türckey unnd gegen Oriennt. . . mit schönen Figuren ... der Frantzösischen Sprach in die Teutsche gebracht. Nuremberg, Dieterich Gerlatz, 1572. (3) ff. (including frontispiece), 108 (CVIII) ff., and with (60) contemporary handcolored plates.  Sammelband of two rare German costume-books, both in magnificent contemporary (sixteenth-century) handcolor.1) Very rare first edition of an exceedingly rare hand-colored copy of an encyclopedic Trachtenbuch with over 200 plates drawn by the prolific “Kleine Meister” Jost Amman, whose Nuremberg workshop was one of the most celebrated of the 16th century. Amman’s Habitus, “considered to be one of the best works on costumes published at that time” (Borba), is unprecedented in the global scope of its presentation; it formed the model for such later works as Pietro Bertelli’s Diversarum nationum habitus (Padua, 1589) and Cesare Vecellio’s Habiti antichi e moderni (Venice, 1590)—which borrowed many of its plates (Taylor). Copies in contemporary color are of great rarity (see further below).Amman’s parade of costumes commences with the Holy Roman Emperor Maximilian II and his heir-apparent, “Römischer König” and Habsburg Archduke Rudolf II. Following a roughly geographical arrangement, the book presents the dress of Nuremberg, Augsburg, Meissen, Leipzig, Bohemia, Schlesien, etc., before proceeding to that of Iceland, Sweden, England, Holland and the Italian, Spanish and French duchies, etc. Considering its unusually large format and vivid, generously applied color, the work is literally an “atlas” of costumes, analogous in scope and ambition to Schedel’s Chronicle (also published in Nuremberg) or Ortelius’ Theatrum; like the Chronicle, whose audience included affluent armchair-travelers, it “collapsed physically experienced distance at the same time that it advertised the geographical variety of modes of dress it put into circulation” (Burland).Nowhere is this purpose more evident than with the costumes of non-Europeans—from Ethiopian and Mauritanian plebeians to Persian satraps, Muscovite soldiers and a smattering of Turkish royalty—whose presence arguably marks the Habitus as the beginning of an “ethno-iconographic genre” designed to inform educated readers about the actual habiti, the cultural characteristics, of a rapidly diversifying human race. This intent is most striking in three color-portraits of Brazil’s Tupinamba Indians, the first depicting a man with a crown and belt of feathers, a knife, and a bow and arrow, beside a long-haired woman carrying a baby in a knotted sling. The woodcut is an adaptation of two from the Recueil de la diversité des habits (Paris, 1562; Antwerp, 1572) by Francois Descerpz, “one of the first likenesses of the Brazilian Indian” (Borba). A third drawing shows a Tupi woman in a robe of feathers holding the tammaraca, a hollow gourd shaken to invoke the gods. German interest in Asia and the Americas as living, breathing Wunderkammern had increased dramatically during the first half of the 16th century, largely owing to Dürer’s drawings of exotic creatures (including parrots, the vogue pet of Nuremberg merchants) produced in Antwerp in 1520. In 1529, moreover, after extensive travels throughout Spain and Portugal with the court of Charles V, the Augsburg medal-maker Christoph Weiditz had created a manuscript Trachtenbuch—“one of the earliest attempts to compile a costume book” (Levenson)—that included 11 drawings of Aztecs brought to Spain by Cortes in 1528. Recent scholarship suggests that, given his connections with the publisher Feyerabend and Nuremberg painter Sigmund Heldt, Amman would have been privy to these unpublished drawings—though why he expressly chose the Tupinamba to represent the multi-ethnic New World remains an intriguing mystery.2) Bound first is a very rare Trachtenbuch illustrating the costumes of Turkey, Greece, Cyprus and the eastern Mediterranean: the first edition in German of the 1567 Quatres premiers livers des navigations et pérégrinations orientales, written by the French soldier and explorer Nicolas de Nicolay and first published in Lyon. Nicolay left Marseilles for Istanbul in 1551 with Gabriel d’Aramon, French ambassador to the Ottoman Emperor Suleiman the Magnificent. All 60 woodcuts are based upon Nicolay’s own sketches and feature such characters as “a janissary off to war” and “three lusty Turks,” as well as Jewish figures and two pilgrims on hajj to Mecca. In concert with Amman’s more panoramic atlas, Nicolay’s book on Turkish dress—identified by Jowers and Cavanagh as the “first serious work on costume of the Ottoman Empire . . . reissued more times than any other 16th century costume book”—expands the geographical compass of the volume. In the 16th century, the Turks played a role analogous to that of New World Indians: they constituted another example of the “other,” albeit one which was comparatively familiar, geographically proximate and militarily threatening. The imminence of this threat (culminating in their defeat at Lepanto in 1571) played a part in the work’s considerable popularity.The reputation and output of Swiss engraver Jost Amman (1539–1591) arguably established him as the heir to Dürer. Born in Zurich, Amman relocated to Nuremberg in 1560, where he soon began undertaking commissions from Feyerabend and Nuremberg’s Pfinzing family. His work includes hundreds of engravings, etchings and woodcuts for Bibles, histories, genealogies, and books on trade and construction, as well as dozens of painted portraits. Rubens, Rembrandt and Joshua Reynolds, among others, acknowledged his prodigious skill and lasting influence. OCLC: 1) NYPL, Brown, Buffalo/Erie, Huntington (3of them complete but none in color), Brown/Hay Military owns only 19 selected plates. 2): Trinity.* 1) Borba II, 938; European Americana I, p. 148; Fairfax Murray 32 (not in color); H. Doege, “Die Trachtenbücher des 16. Jahrhunderts,” Beitraege zur Bücherkunde und Philologie August Wilmanns, 1903, p. 434-435, 440-441; F. J. Katalog der... Kostümbibliothek, 7.2) Borba II, 938 and I, 260; Taylor, Establishing Dress History, p. 7; Margaret Burland, David LaGuardia, Andrea Tarnowski, Meaning and Its Objects, pp. 93-94; Levenson (ed.), Circa 1492: Art in the Age of Exploration, p. 517; Sidney Jowers and John Cavanagh, Theatrical Costume, Masks, Make-up and Wigs, 1.4.1395.

      [Bookseller: Martayan Lan, Inc.]
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        (Antrum Sibyllae Cumanae.): (Lacus Anianus.): (Charoneae Scrobes): (Sudatorium S. Germani.)

      Braun & Hogenberg Cologne: Braun & Hogenberg. unbound. very good. View. Uncolored engraving. Image measures 12.75" x 18.5". Beautiful diptych of Lake Averno, the ancient city in Campania Italy and of Lake Agnano. In front of Lake Averno the artist and Ortelius are discussing if it is the entrance to the underworld. From the city atlas "Civitates Orbis Terrarum", a collection of city views and plans created as a companion to Ortelius' "Theatrum Orbis Terrarum". The volumes were published between 1572-1617 Latin edition. Chipping along edges and expert repair to tear at bottom left margin. Georg Braun (1541-1622) was a Catholic cleric who edited the "Civitates orbis terrarum," a collection of 546 prospects, bird's-eye views and maps of international cities. Hogenberg created the tables for the first 4 volumes. Together, these two geographers created a work that set new standard for cartography for the next century. This view of Lake Averno demonstrates the high quality of their work.

      [Bookseller: Argosy Book Store ]
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        [Aachen] Aquisgranum, vulgo Aich (...)

      Coloniae Agripp: Mid 1650s or later. Plate mark 32,5 x 39 cm. Including margins 49,5 x 60 cm. Engraving. Latin text in two columns at the verso. Recent hand colouring. Large margins. Reinforcements at the verso along the fold ends. Nice condition.. This town view was originally published in "Civitates", the great town atlas by Braun / Hogenberg, published in six volumes between 1572 and 1617. Johann Janssonius obtained the plates to "Civitates" and published his own town atlas based on the "Civitates" in the 1650s. Johannes van Waesbergen, a relative to Janssonius, later used some of the plates in another town atlas published in 1682. This view of Aachen is probably from one of these two later works. After van Waesbergen the printing plates went on to de Witt, van der Aa, Schenk, Valk and Covens and Mortier

      [Bookseller: Hammarlunds Antikvariat]
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        Consilia, sive responsa, et paraphrases feudales, subtilissimaeque questiones utiles and quotidianae... cum summarijs, and indice longe quam antea copiosissimo. venetiis, apud iuntas, 1572.

      In-folio (cm. 37), cc. (16) 126, 16, 69 (1). Con molte figure schematiche nel testo. Frontespizio con grande marghio tipografico giuntino, ripetuto in fine. Legatura coeva in piena pergamena rigida, dorso a nervi con titoli manoscritti. Qualche segno d'uso al dorso, peraltro esemplare genuino e marginoso, in ottimo stato di conservazione. L'autore, patrizio e magistrato napoletano (1480 - 1539) fu consigliere nel Consiglio d'Aragona e nella Regia Cancelleria di Napoli. Cfr. Sapori 1671.

      [Bookseller: Studio Bibliografico Benacense]
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        "plutarchi chaeronensis moralia, quae usurpantur: sunt autem omnis elegantis doctrinae penus. id est, varij libri: morales, historici, physici, mathematici, denique ad politiorem litteraturam pertinentes et humanitatem; omnes de graca in latinam linguam transscripti summo labore, cura, ec fide: guilielmo xylandro augistano interprete." venetiis, apud scotum, 1572.

      Cm. 32, pp. (68) 499 (1). Con due diverse marche tipografiche, a frontespizio e colophon e numerosi capolettera figurati. Leg. coeva in pergamena rigida con titoli calligrafati al dorso. Una piccola mancanza alla parte alta del dorso e un alone chiaro alla base delle carte, ma bell'esemplare, fresco e genuino. Varie annotazioni di mano antica alle preliminari e ultima carta.

      [Bookseller: Studio Bibliografico Benacense]
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        Plutarchi Chaeronensis quæ extant opera, Ex vetustis codicibus plurima nunc primum emendata sunt, ut ex Henr. Stephani annotationibus intellliges: quibus & suam quorundam libellorum interpretationem adiunxit. I. Variorum Plutarchi Scriptorum, vol. 1-3. II. Plutarchi Chaeronensis Parallela, seu Vitæ parallelæ. Id est, vitae illustrium virorum, quos binos quasi paria composuit, vol. 1-3.

      6 volumes in two. Anno M.D. LXXII [1572], excubedat Henr. Stephanus [Geneve]. 8vo. With printer's woodcut device on the titlepage (an olive tree and the motto 'Noli Altum Sapere'). Furthermore with woodcut initials. 2101; 1923 pages. Bound in two contemporary full vellum bindings with title on the spines written in ink. The bindings are a little darkened and both have two lighter patches on the spine, perhaps from the removal of labels. Otherwise they are well preserved. Old catalogue numbers on the inner covers. There are three names on the first flyleaf and three names on the first titlepage. Minor brownstaining inside. The last four pages of the first volume are a bit dogeared. A nice and presentable set.. Graesse V, 354; Brunet IV, 733. Text in Greek.** This is the first 6 volumes of Henri Estienne's famous edition of the works of Plutarch, originally published in 13 volumes, present here are 6 of the volumes. The three first volumes are various writings by Plutarch, the other three volumes are his Parallel Lives, both being the full text and perfectly capable of standing alone. The first volume initiates with a titlepage for the full set.*** The great Henri Estienne (1528-1598) printed classical Greek and Latin texts in publications of the highest order and his pagination of his Plato and Plutarch editions are standard reference pagination to this day. His Plutarch edition is the first complete printed edition of Plutarch.**** The set has a fine line of provenance - with Danish scholars and book collectors as owners. According to an inscription the books was sold at the auction of the historian and author Niels Ditlev Riegels (1755-1802) who had relations to the Danish court of which he later was very critical. The Danish bishop and classical scholar Friederich Münter (1761-1830) has also written his name on the titlepage So has the great scholar Johan Nicolai Madvig (1804-1886). A Danish minister, Madvig is mainly known as a classical scholar and especially his work on Cicero, as well as Latin and Greek grammar have demanded attention. Present is also the name of C.F. Petersen, professor of philology at the University of Copenhagen

      [Bookseller: Vangsgaards Antikvariat]
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        Pisaurum vulgo Pezaro (Pesaro)

      Carta inc. in rame tratta dall'atlante "Civitates Orbis Terrarum" Colonia [tra il 1572 e 1618] , mm.270x390; 385x530. Bellissima veduta animata della città, impreziosita da una vivace coloritura d'epoca. Testo latino al verso. Ottima conservaz.

      [Bookseller: Taberna Libraria]
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        Il quarto libro de sermoni di san cipriano, di san bernardo, di santo anselmo et d'altri santi e dottori cattolici. tradotti in lingua toscana, per don serafino fiorentino, monaco della badia di firenze, et congregazione cassinense firenze appresso bartolomeo sermartelli 1572

      In-8° (cm 21,5x15), pp. (8), 280, (4), legatura in piena pergamena realizzata recentemente utilizzando pergamena antica, titoli manoscritti al dorso. Con bei capilettera incisi. Manca l'ultima carta non numerata con al recto la Tavola de sermoni che si contengono nella presente opera (indice) e sul verso l'imprimatur. Con normali segni del tempo, qualche traccia d'umido e alcune pagine arrossate. Per il resto ottimo esemplare. Traduzioni di Serafino da Firenze, teologo benedettino della Congregazione di Santa Giustina e traduttore, nato a Firenze e morto nel 1594; pubblicazione curata da Raffaele Castrucci, monaco cassinese morto a Firenze nel 1574. Autori de' Sermoni: San Cipriano, vescovo e martire; San Dionigi, Aeropagita, vescovo e martire; Santo Anselmo, Arcivescovo di Canturia; Santo Epifanio, Arcivescovo di Salamina; San Bernardo, Abbate di Chiaravalle; Dionigi Certosino; Giovanni Cassiano. Contiene gli scritti: Sermone di San Cipriano, vescovo e martire, della natività del Signore; Sermone di San Cipriano, vescovo e martire, della ragione della Circoncisione; Sermone di San Cipriano, vescovo e martire, della stella, e Magi, e della morte degli Innocenti; Sermone di San Cipriano, vescovo e martire, del battesimo di Christo, e della manifestazione della Santa Trinità; Sermone di San Cipriano, vescovo e martire, del digiuno, e tentazioni di Christo; Sermone di San Cipriano, vescovo e martire, della cena del Signore; e della prima instituzione di tanto Sagramento, fine, e perfezione di tutti gli altri; Sermone di San Cipriano, vescovo e martire, del lavare i piedi; Sermone di San Cipriano, vescovo e martire, della Cresima, e d'altri Sagramenti; Sermone di San Cipriano, vescovo e martire, della Passione di Giesù Christo; Sermone di San Cipriano, vescovo e martire, della Resurrezione del Salvatore; Sermone di San Cipriano, vescovo e martire, dell'Ascensione del Signore; Sermone di San Cipriano, vescovo e martire, dello Spirito Santo. Sermone di Santo Anselmo, Arcivescovo di Canturia: della Passione del Signore. Epistola di San Dionigi, Aeropagita, Della benignità, a Demofilo Monacho; Prologo di S. Bernardo, Abate, in lode di Maria gloriosa sempre vergine, e Madre; Sermone primo di S. Bernardo, Abate, in lode di Maria gloriosa Vergine, e Madre; Sermone secondo di S. Bernardo sopra la detta materia; Sermone terzo di S. Bernardo sopra la detta materia; Sermone quarto di S. Bernardo sopra la medesima materia; Prologo nell'Epistola, o ver Trattato di S. Bernardo, a' frategli del Monte d'Iddio, della vita solitaria, e contemplativa; Epistola. Instruzione, o vero Ammaestramento per gli Novizii, del Reverendo Padre Dionigi Certosino. Opera certo degna d'esser letta con sommo studio, e diligenza; e conservata nella memoria non solo da i rozzi, e principianti nella religione, ma da i dottissimi, e che in quella lungo tempo si sono esercitati; e da tutti i fedeli Christiani. Come il Novizio debba cominciare ad emendarsi, e corregger se stesso. Articolo primo; Del modo che si dee tenere nell'occuparsi, e camminar'avanti, e far profitto negli esercizi virtuosi. Articolo secondo; Qualmente il Novizio debba cercare Dio con tutto 'l cuore, e con l'animo sincero costantemente. Articolo terzo; Della diversità de' novizi secondo la varietà della grazia del Signor'Iddio in quegli. Articolo quarto; Come si debba portare il novizio nella scambievole successione delle prosperità, ed avversità spirituali, e camminare per la via regale, e spaziosa. Articolo quinto; Come si debba portare il novizio, e far resistenza in ogni tentazione. Articolo sesto; Come la frequente, e divota, e diligente considerazione della Passione del Signore sia rimedio efficacissimo contro ogni tentazione, e mezzo brevissimo d'acquistare ogni profitto, e perfezzione spirituale. Articolo settimo; Come per la continua, e diligente, e compassionevol memoria della Passione del Signore, l'huomo perviene all'altezza della contemplazione, et della superna illuminazione, et alla sap

      [Bookseller: Libreria Antiquaria Mazzei]
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