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Dictionary of the History of Ideas

Studies of Selected Pivotal Ideas
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BIBLIOGRAPHY

General discussions: Kenneth Burke, The Rhetoric of
Religion
(Boston, 1961); Jean Daniélou, Sacramentum futuri:
études sur les origines de la typologie biblique
(Paris, 1950);
Angus Fletcher, Allegory: The Theory of a Symbolic Mode
(Ithaca, 1964); Northrop Frye, “Allegory,” Dictionary of
Poetry and Poetics
(Princeton, 1967); R. P. C. Hanson, Alle-
gory and Event: A Study of the Sources and Significance
of Origen's Interpretation of Scripture
(London, 1959); Roger
Hinks, Myth and Allegory in Ancient Art (London, 1939);
Henri de Lubac, Exégèse médiévale: les quatre sens de
l'écriture,
Parts I and II (Paris, 1959-64); Erwin Panofsky,
Studies in Iconology: Humanistic Themes in the Art of the
Renaissance
(New York, 1939); Jean Pépin, Mythe et allé-
gorie: les origines grecques et les contestations judéo-
chrétiennes
(Paris, 1958); Rosemond Tuve, Allegorical
Imagery
(Princeton, 1968); H. A. Wolfson, The Philosophy
of the Church Fathers,
Vol. I: Faith, Trinity, Incarnation
(Cambridge, Mass., 1956); idem, Philo: Foundations of Reli-
gious Philosophy in Judaism, Christianity, and Islam,
2 vols.
(Cambridge, Mass., 1947).

More specialized treatments: Erich Auerbach, “Figura,”
Scenes from the Drama of European Literature: Six Essays
(New York, 1959); Edgar de Bruyne, Études d'esthétique
médiévale
(Bruges, 1946); Rudolf Bultmann et al., Kerygma
and Myth: A Theological Debate
(New York, 1961), trans-
lated from the German, Kerygma und Mythos, Vol. I;
Manfred Bukofzer, “Allegory in Baroque Music,” Journal
of the Warburg and Courtauld Institutes,
3 (1939-40); M. L.
Colish, The Mirror of Language: A Study in the Medieval
Theory of Knowledge
(New Haven, 1968); C. H. Dodd, The
Interpretation of the Fourth Gospel
(Cambridge, 1953); previous hit E next hit. R.
Dodds, Pagan and Christian in an Age of Anxiety: Some
Aspects of Religious Experience from Marcus Aurelius to
Constantine
(Cambridge, 1968); Austin Farrer, A Rebirth
of Images: the Making of St. John's Apocalypse
(London,
1949); Rosemary Freeman, English Emblem Books (London,
1948); F. C. Grant, Roman Hellenism and the New Testa-
ment
(New York, 1962); Adolf Katzellenbogen, Allegories
of the Virtues and Vices in Mediaeval Art
(London, 1939);
G. B. Ladner, The Idea of Reform: Its Impact on Christian
Thought and Action in the Age of the Fathers
(Cambridge,
Mass., 1959); A. O. Lovejoy, The Great Chain of Being: a
Study of the History of an Idea
(Cambridge, Mass., 1936);
Frank Manuel, The Eighteenth Century Confronts the Gods
(Cambridge, Mass., 1959); René Roques, L'Univers
dionysien: Structure hiérarchique du monde selon le Pseudo-
Denys
(Paris, 1954); Jean Seznec, The Survival of the Pagan
Gods: the Mythological Tradition and its Place in Renais-
sance Humanism and Art
(New York, 1953); C. S. Singleton,
“Allegory,” Essays on Dante, ed. Mark Musa (Bloomington,
1964); Leo Spitzer, Classical and Christian Ideas of World
Harmony
(Baltimore, 1963); Maurice de Wulf, Philosophy
and Civilization in the Middle Ages
(Princeton, 1913); Edgar
Wind, Pagan Mysteries in the Renaissance (London, 1958).

On literary conventions: Harry Berger, Jr., The Allegorical
Temper
(New Haven, 1957); Ernst Curtius, European Liter-
ature in the Latin Middle Ages,
trans. W. Trask (New York,
1953); Edmond Faral, Les Arts poétiques du XII et du XIII
siècle
(Paris, 1924); Edwin Honig, Dark Conceit: the Making
of Allegory
(Evanston, 1959); C. S. Lewis, The Allegory of
Love
(Oxford, 1936); previous hit E next hit. D. Leyburn, Satiric Allegory: the
Mirror of Man
(New Haven, 1956); Michael Murrin, The
Veil of Allegory
(Chicago, 1969).

A crucial, but very recent, publication is D. C. Allen,
Mysteriously Meant: The Rediscovery of Pagan Symbolism
and Allegorical Interpretation in the Renaissance
(Baltimore,
1970).

ANGUS FLETCHER

[See also Ambiguity; Analogy; Chain of Being; Hermeticism;
Iconography; Prophecy; Symbol.]