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Additional info for A Companion to Clare of Assisi (Brill's Companions to the Christian Tradition, 21)

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LegCl 5:3. LegCl 5:4. LegCl 7:2–7. LegCl 8:8–9. 32 chapter one at S. Paolo, they employed a number of schemes to persuade Clare to return including petitions, flattering promises, and violent force. When she revealed her tonsured head, she insisted that she would not be torn away from her service to Christ. 118 Adding the detail that Clare stayed at S. Paolo only a few days before leaving for S. Angelo di Panzo, the author states that Clare’s “mind was not completely at peace,” and that she moved to S.

Rufino that bordered the Offreduccio palazzo was the ancient basilica with a newer construction in process inching its way toward the old edifice. Although documentary evidence supports testimony given in the process of canonization, does the archival work of Fortini offer anything new? Certainly there appears to be evidence that Clare spent much of her early life in Perugia—a detail that is perhaps alluded to, but not specifically mentioned in the canonization process. Although the precise duration of this exile is not certain, this exile may have lasted from 1202–1205.

For an analysis of the intersection of these two documents see Marco Bartoli, “Il processo di canonizzazione di Chiara d’Assisi,” in Chiara e la diffusione delle Clarisse nel secolo XIII, ed. G. Andenna and B. Vetere, 133–44 (Galatina: Congedo, 1997). 7 Archival details concerning some of these sisters can be found in Arnaldo Fortini, “Nuove notizie intorno a S. Chiara di Assisi,” AFH 46 (1953): 3–43. the monastery of s. damiano 37 6. Sister Cecilia, daughter of Gualtieri Cacciaguerra of Spoleto One of the first of Clare’s companions at S.

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