Article published in:
Journal of Language and Sexuality
Vol. 11:1 (2022) ► pp. 101124
References
Ahern, John
1990 Nudi grammantes: The Grammar and Rhetoric of Deviation in Inferno XV. Romanic Review 81 (4): 466–481.Google Scholar
Alighieri, Dante
1984The Divine Comedy, Vol. 1, Inferno. New York: Penguin.Google Scholar
1996The Divine Comedy of Dante Alighieri: Inferno. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
2003The Divine Comedy of Dante Alighieri: Purgatorio. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Armour, Peter
1983Dante’s Brunetto: The paternal paterine? Italian Studies 38 (1): 1–38. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1994Brunetto, the stoic pessimist. Dante Studies 1121: 1–18.Google Scholar
Bernabei, Bruno
1971Moglie. In Enciclopedia dantesca, 9861. Rome: Istituto della Enciclopedia Italiana.Google Scholar
Bloch, R. Howard
1991Medieval Misogyny and the Invention of Western Romantic Love. Chicago: Chicago University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Boccaccio, Giovanni
2009Boccaccio’s Expositions on Dante’s Comedy. Toronto: University of Toronto Press.Google Scholar
Boswell, John
1994Dante and the sodomites. Dante Studies 1121: 63–76.Google Scholar
Bullough, Vern L.
1982The sin against nature and homosexuality. In Sexual Practices & the Medieval Church, Vern L. Bullough & James Brundage (eds), 55–71. Buffalo: Prometheus Books.Google Scholar
Cadden, Joan
1993Meanings of Sex Difference in the Middle Ages: Medicine, Science, and Culture. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Carretti, Lanfranco
1967Il canto XVI dell’Inferno. In Letture dantesche, Vol. 1, Inferno, Giovanni Getto (ed), 291–312. Florence: Sansoni.Google Scholar
Cestaro, Gary
2003Queering nature, queering gender: Dante and sodomy. In Dante for the New Millennium, Teodolinda Barolini & H. Wayne Storey (eds), 90–103. New York: Fordham University Press.Google Scholar
2010Is Ulysses queer? The subject of Greek love in Inferno XV and XXVI. In Dante’s Plurlingualism: Authority, Knowledge, Subjectivity, Sara Fortuna, Manuele Gragnolati & Jürgen Tabant (eds), 179–192. Oxford: Legenda.Google Scholar
Clark, Anna
2008Desire: A History of European Sexuality. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Clark, Elizabeth A.
1986Ascetic Piety and Women’s Faith: Essays on Late Ancient Christianity. Lewiston: The Edward Mellen Press.Google Scholar
Damian, Peter
1989Letters, Vol. 2, Letters 31–60, Washington DC: The Catholic University of America Press.Google Scholar
Davidson, N. S.
2002Sodomy in Early Modern Venice. In Sodomy in Early Modern Europe. Tom Betteridge (ed), 65–81. Manchester: Manchester University Press.Google Scholar
Dinshaw, Carolyn
1999Getting Medieval: Sexualities and Communities, Pre- and Postmodern. Durham: Duke University Press.Google Scholar
Evans, Ruth
2011Introduction: What was sexuality in the Middle Ages? In A Cultural History in the Middle Ages, Ruth Evans (ed), 1–36. London: Bloomsbury. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Foucault, Michel
1990The History of Sexuality: Volume 1: An Introduction. New York: Vintage Books.Google Scholar
Frantzen, Allen J.
1998Before the Closet: Same-Sex Love from Beowulf to Angels in America. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
GDLI
1961aFièra. In Grande Dizionario della Lingua Italiana, Vol. 5, 950. Turin: UTET.Google Scholar
1961bFièro. In Grande Dizionario della Lingua Italiana, Vol. 5, 954–958. Turin: UTET.Google Scholar
Halperin, David M.
2002How to Do the History of Homosexuality. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Hanna III, Ralph & Lawler, Traugott
1997Jankyn’s Book of Wikked Wives: The Primary Texts, Vol. 1. Athens: Georgia University Press.Google Scholar
Hergemoller, Bernd-Ulrich
2001Sodom and Gomorrah: On the Everyday Reality and Persecution of Homosexuals in the Middle Ages. London: Free Association Press.Google Scholar
Hollywood, Amy M.
2001The normal, the queer, and the Middle Ages. Journal of the History of Sexuality 10 (2): 173–179. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Honess, Claire E.
2006From Florence to the Heavenly City: The Poetry of Citizenship in Dante. London: Modern Humanities Research Association and Maney Publishing.Google Scholar
Jones, Malcolm
1990Folklore motifs in late medieval art II: Sexist satire and popular punishments. Folklore 101 (1): 69–87. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jones, Philip
1997The Italian City-State: From Commune to Signoria. Oxford: Clarendon Press.Google Scholar
Jordan, Mark D.
1997The Invention of Sodomy in Christian Theology. Chicago: Chicago University Press.Google Scholar
Karras, Ruth Mazo
2005Sexuality in Medieval Europe: Doing Unto Others. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Kay, Richard
1978Dante’s Swift and Strong: Essays on Inferno XV, 3–23. Lawrence: The Regents Press of Kansas.Google Scholar
The sin(s) of Brunetto Latini. Dante Studies 1121: 19–31.
Lanza, Adriano
1999Dante all’Inferno. Milan: Tre Editori.Google Scholar
Laqueur, Thomas W.
2003Solitary Sex: A Cultural History of Masturbation. New York: Zone Books.Google Scholar
Larner, John
1982L’Italia nell’età di Dante, Petrarca e Boccaccio. Bologna: Il Mulino.Google Scholar
Mills, Robert
2011Homosexuality: Specters of Sodom. In A Cultural History in the Middle Ages, Ruth Evans (ed), 57–79. London: Bloomsbury. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2015Seeing Sodomy in the Middle Ages. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Noakes, Susan
1998Canto XVI: From other sodomites to fraud. In Lectura Dantis: Inferno, Allen Mandelbaum, Anthony Oldcorn & Charles Ross (eds), 213–224. Berkeley: University of California Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Onder, Lucia
1970Fiero. In Enciclopedia dantesca, Vol. 2, 862. Rome: Istituto della Enciclopedia Italiana.Google Scholar
Pequigney, Joseph
1991Sodomy in Dante’s Inferno and Purgatorio. Representations 361: 22–42. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pézard, André
1950Dante sous la Pluie de Feu (Enfer, chant XV). Paris: Libraire Philosophique J. Vrin.Google Scholar
Renato Piattoli
(ed) 1950Codice Diplomatico Dantesco. Firenze: Gonnelli e figli.Google Scholar
Rocke, Michael
1996Forbidden Friendships: Homosexuality and Male Culture in Renaissance Florence. New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Rogers, Katharine M.
1966The Troublesome Helpmate: A History of Misogyny in Literature. Seattle: Washington University Press.Google Scholar
Sacchetto, Aleardo
1960Dieci letture dantesche. Florence: Le Monnier.Google Scholar
Salih, Sara
2002Sexual identities: A medieval perspective. In Sodomy in Early Modern Europe, Tom Betteridge (ed), 112–118. Manchester: Manchester University Press.Google Scholar
Sarteschi, Selene
2007Inferno XV: L’incontro fra Dante e Brunetto. Rassegna europea di letteratura italiana 29–301: 33–59.Google Scholar
Schevill, Ferdinand
1965Medieval and Renaissance Florence, Vol. 1, Medieval Florence. New York: Harper & Row.Google Scholar
Schultz, James A.
2006Heterosexuality as a threat to medieval studies. Journal of the History of Sexuality 15 (1): 14–29. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sedgwick, Eve Kosofsky
1990The Epistemology of the Closet. Berkeley: University of California Press.Google Scholar
Stevens, Hugh
2011Homosexuality and literature: An introduction. In The Cambridge Companion to Gay and Lesbian Writing, Hugh Stevens (ed), 1–13. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Stocchi, Manlio Pastore
1968Delusione e giustizia nel canto XV dell’Inferno. Lettere italiane 20 (4): 433–455.Google Scholar
Torraca, Francesco
1900Il canto XXVI del Purgatorio letto da Francesco Torraca nella Sala di Dante di Orsanmichele. Florence: Sansoni.Google Scholar
Toynbee, Paget
1897Dante’s obligations to the Magnae Derivationes of Uguccione da Pisa. Romania 261: 537–554. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Trumbach, Randolph
2012The transformation of sodomy from the Renaissance to the modern world and its general consequences. Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society 37 (4): 832–848. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2013From age to gender ca. 1500–1700: From the adolescent male to the adult effeminate female. In The Routledge History of Sex and the Body, 1500 to the Present, Sarah Toulalan & Kate Fisher (eds), 123–141. Hoboken: Taylor and Francis. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Waley, Daniel
1900A blood-feud with a happy ending: Siena, 1285–1304. In City and Countryside in Late Medieval and Renaissance Italy: Essays Presented to Philip Jones, 45–52. London: The Hambledon Press.Google Scholar
Webb, Heather
2013Power differentials, unreliable models and homoerotic desire in the Comedy. Italian Studies 68 (1): 17–35. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zardo, Antonio
1913Il canto XVI dell’Inferno, letto da Antonio Zardo nella Sala di Dante in Orsanmichele. Florence: Sansoni.Google Scholar