Collection: The Other Voice in Early Modern Europe

In early modern Europe (about 1400 to about 1700), women began to write and sometimes publish in their native languages, and their writing established the presence of female voices for the first time in world history. They wrote in many genres (dialogues, essays, letters, plays, poems, treatises) and in their native languages—Dutch, English, French, German, Italian, Latin, Polish, Portuguese, Russian, Scandinavian, and Spanish. At the same time, they pressed for a wider recognition of women’s intellectual and moral capacities, a campaign in which they were joined by a few male advocates and defenders.

The Centre for Reformation and Renaissance Studies and Iter: Gateway to the Middle Ages and the Renaissance co-published thirty-volumes. The series has been published by Iter Press since 2021. Click the button below for more information.

Series Editor: Margaret L. King, City University of New York
Founding Co-Editor: Albert Rabil, Jr. (1934-2021)

The Other Voice at Iter Press