By Dennis E. Trout
This learn bargains a finished reconsideration of the lifestyles and literary works of Paulinus of Nola (ca. 352-431), a Roman senator who renounced his political profession and secular way of life to develop into a monk, bishop, impresario of a saint's cult, and well-liked Christian poet. Dennis Trout considers all of the historical fabrics and sleek remark on Paulinus, and likewise delves into archaeological and old resources to light up many of the settings during which we see this past due historic guy at paintings. This vibrant old biography strains Paulinus's highbrow and non secular trip and while explores many aspects of the past due historic Roman world.In addition to filling out the main points of Paulinus's existence at Nola, Trout appears extensive at Paulinus sooner than his ascetic conversion, offering a brand new overview of this formative interval to raised comprehend Paulinus's next significance in the influential ascetic and ecclesiastical circles of his age. Trout additionally highlights Paulinus's position within the swirl of rebellions and heresies of the time, within the pagan revival of the 390s, and particularly within the improvement of a brand new style of Christian poetry. And, he examines anew Paulinus's relationships with such figures as Jerome, Rufinus, and Augustine. Trout absolutely explores the complexity of a determine who has too frequently been simplified and offers new insights into the kaleidoscopic personality of the age during which he lived.
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Extra info for Paulinus of Nola: life, letters, and poems
Craik (Aberdeen, 1984), 54â 70. 46. Epp. 38, 39, 44. Fabre, Essai, 75â 83, dates them only to between 396 and 406, but tentatively with a relative chronology of 38, 44, 39 and a narrower time frame of 399â 402. More recently it has been suggested by Leanza, "Aspetti esegetici," 78â 80, that ep. 39 shows Paulinus's reading of Jerome's Comm. in Ioel, indicating a terminus post quem of 406 for that letter. Nothing in the letters indicates the whereabouts of Aper, but Gaul (and perhaps Aquitaine) are likely.
58. Fabre, Paulin de Nole, 3â 6. 59. Brown, The Cult of the Saints, 55. 60. Note, for example, the works listed in the bibliography by A. Basson, G. Guttilla, J. Fontaine, and M. Roberts. 61. S. Leanza, "Aspetti esegetici dell'opera di Paolino di Nola," Atti del Convegno, 67â 91; D. Sorrentino, "L'amore di unitÃ¡: Amicizia spirituale ed ecclesiologia in Paolino di Nola," Impegno e Dialogo 9 (1991â 92): 149â 69. "32 Paulinus's concern here penetrates to the most intimate reaches of personal identity, the "inner part" of our earthly mansion, and he reaffirms in uncompromising terms the link between renunciation of the saeculum and renunciation of mores that he had announced to Ausonius some years earlier,33 though now in a manner that perhaps transcends even his own previous understanding.
11ff. Cp. Jerome, ep. 32. 17. Ep. 15â 16. 18. Ep. 19). 19. Ep. 18. 20. Ep. 40 ("quamdiu fecistis uni ex his fratribus mei minimis mihi fecistis"), another important text for Paulinus and one he frequently employed in the letters to Severus. 21. Ep. " 22. De ord. 27; Sol. 17. 23. For example, ep. 7. 24. Epp. 3. On this issue see further S. Prete, Paolino di Nola e l'umanesimo cristiano, 69â 71; and Prete, "I temi della proprietÃ e della famiglia negli scritti di Paolino di Nola," Augustinianum 17 (1977): 266â 71, reprinted in Motivi ascetici e letterari in Paolino di Nola (Naples and Rome, 1987), 67â 72.