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Archaeological Guide to Rome by Adriano La Regina (editor)

By Adriano La Regina (editor)

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Many studies of confraternities rely heavily on statutes for their information about the associations. See, for instance, Banker, Death in the Community, which includes an edition of the statutes of three confraternities in San Sepolcro. Jennifer Fisk Rondeau provides a new way of thinking about statutes as performative texts in “Conducting Gender: Theories and Practices in Italian Confraternity Literature,” in Medieval Conduct, ed. A. Clark (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2001) 183–206, esp.

59 Through its statutes, S. Michele emerges as the most intensely religious of Bergamo’s confraternities. Founded during a period of 53 Little, Liberty, Charity, Fraternity, 126–127. In the Middle Ages, the church of S. Michele al Pozzo Bianco contained an altar dedicated to S. Donnino which contained a thirteenth-century chalice which would have been used for this communion. Gabriele Rosa, “Statuto di Società Pia in Bergamo nel 1260,” Archivio Storico Italiano tom. 14, part 1 (1861) 30–31. 54 The MIA and the confraternity of S.

3, 11, and Belotti, Storia di Bergamo e dei Bergamaschi, Vol. 2, 410, as well as the entry on Alberico da Rosciate in the Dizionario Biografico degli Italiani, Vol. 1 (Rome, 1960) 656–657. Also see Storti Storchi, Diritto e Istituzioni a Bergamo, 364–371. 89 The interdict was the result of the Visconti’s disagreements with the papacy. See Dentella, I Vescovi di Bergamo, 252. 90 G. Cremaschi, “Contributo all biografia di Alberico da Rosciate,” Bergomum (1956) 54. 91 The donation comprised 13 bushels of millet annually.

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