ITER – Gateway to the Middle Ages and Renaissance
Access this resource
- off campus using Athens account
- off campus via Remote Desktop Connection (Courtauld Members only)
- on-campus through a networked computer
Iter, meaning ‘a journey’ or ‘path’ in Latin, is a not-for-profit project. It was created for the advancement of learning in the study of the Middle Ages and Renaissance (400-1700) through the development of electronic resources.
These are some of the includes databases:
The Iter Bibliography:
Iter’s bibliography covers all literature pertaining to the Middle Ages and Renaissance (400-1700). Citations for journal articles, reviews, review articles, bibliographies, catalogues, abstracts and discographies are included. Also included are citations for monographs, and material published in monographs and collections of essays.
The first online version of Paul Oskar Kristeller’s Iter Italicum, the most comprehensive finding list available of previously uncatalogued or incompletely catalogued Renaissance humanistic manuscripts found in libraries and collections all over the world. Originally published in six volumes between 1963 and 1992, it is an essential tool for any scholar working in the fields of classical, medieval and Renaissance studies.
The International Directory of Scholars:
The International Directory of Scholars (IDS) is the result of a convergence of interests of the Renaissance Society of America (RSA), who wanted a major revision of its own Directory, and the Sixteenth Century Studies Conference (SCSC), who wanted to transform its highly respected Scholars of Early Modern Studies into an online database. The IDS is a comprehensive resource which accommodates not only the usual directory contact information, but also detailed information on the research and teaching careers of scholars around the world.
The Renaissance and Reformation Journal
Renaissance and Reformation / Renaissance et Réforme is a peer-reviewed journal that publishes articles and reviews on all aspects of the Renaissance, Reformation and Early Modern world: literature, geography, history, religion, art, music, society and economics.