APA 6th Edition Bogdan, T. (2017). Cassandra Fedele i njezini dalmatinski korespondenti. Croatica, 41 (61), 227-252. Preuzeto s https://hrcak.srce.hr/193022
MLA 8th Edition Bogdan, Tomislav. "Cassandra Fedele i njezini dalmatinski korespondenti." Croatica, vol. 41, br. 61, 2017, str. 227-252. https://hrcak.srce.hr/193022. Citirano 06.12.2021.
Chicago 17th Edition Bogdan, Tomislav. "Cassandra Fedele i njezini dalmatinski korespondenti." Croatica 41, br. 61 (2017): 227-252. https://hrcak.srce.hr/193022
Harvard Bogdan, T. (2017). 'Cassandra Fedele i njezini dalmatinski korespondenti', Croatica, 41(61), str. 227-252. Preuzeto s: https://hrcak.srce.hr/193022 (Datum pristupa: 06.12.2021.)
Vancouver Bogdan T. Cassandra Fedele i njezini dalmatinski korespondenti. Croatica [Internet]. 2017 [pristupljeno 06.12.2021.];41(61):227-252. Dostupno na: https://hrcak.srce.hr/193022
IEEE T. Bogdan, "Cassandra Fedele i njezini dalmatinski korespondenti", Croatica, vol.41, br. 61, str. 227-252, 2017. [Online]. Dostupno na: https://hrcak.srce.hr/193022. [Citirano: 06.12.2021.]
Sažetak The paper analyzes the written correspondence between Cassandra Fedele, a renowned Venetian Humanist from the end of the 15th and the beginning of the 16th century, and three lesser-known Dalmatian Humanists - Benedikt Mišulić from Pag, Ambroz Mihetić from Šibenik and Pavao Paladinić from Hvar. The first two exchanged letters with Fedele; from their correspondence merely one of her letters to Mišulić and Mihetić has been preserved, as well another longer letter Mihetić sent to the Venetian Humanist. The analysis of those letters primarily focuses on the details of their content which allow for the reconstruction of the cultural climate in Dalmatian cities and broadens our understanding of its protagonists and the literary communication between the two Adriatic coasts. The paper also notes that Fedele mentions Mišulić in at least two other letters in which she probably pleads for a position at the Spanish court. On the other hand, Paladinić dedicated a laudatory poem in Latin to Fedele in which he praises her erudition. Apart from widening our knowledge of the three Dalmatian Humanists and their contacts with Fedele, the paper also analyzes specific rhetorical strategies the texts employ. In the conclusion the paper considers the possibility that the addressee of two Fedele’s letters might have been a Humanist from Kotor named Bernard Pima. The assumption is nevertheless dismissed, but Pima is attributed with two overlooked poems from a manuscript in Marciana.