- Title Pages
- 1 Classical Latin Women Poets
- 2 Epigraphy as a Source for Early Imperial Women's Verse<sup>1</sup>
- 3 Women and Latin Poetry in Late Antiquity
- 4 Women Latin Poets in Early Medieval Europe
- 5 Women and Latin Verse in the High Middle Ages
- 6 Italy: Renaissance Women Scholars
- 7 Women and Latin in Renaissance France
- 8 Women Latin Poets in Spain and Portugal
- 9 Women Latinists of the Renaissance in Northern and Central Europe
- 10 Women Latinists in Sixteenth-Century England
- 11 Italian Women Poets of the Sixteenth Century and After
- 12 French Women Latinists in the ‘Grand Siècle’
- 13 Anna Maria van Schurman and Other Women Scholars of Northern and Central Europe
- 14 Women and Latin in Early Modern England
- 15 The New World
- Appendix Checklist of Women Latin Poets and their Works
- (p.409) Conclusion
- Women Latin Poets
Jane Stevenson (Contributor Webpage)
- Oxford University Press
Were there problems with women studying Latin? Evidence suggests that European society could accommodate individual women scholars without changing its views on ‘women’. Early modern women scholars existed within the republic of letters, maintaining networks of correspondence. Significant numbers of them married, and achieved a respected position within their immediate milieu.
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