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Enrico Dandolo and the rise of Venice. (reprint, 2003).


Enrico Dandolo Enrico Dandolo (also anglicised Henry Dandolo or in Latin Henricus Dandulus, 1107? – 1205) was the Doge of the city-state of Venice from 1192 until his death.  and the rise of Venice. (reprint, 2003)

Madden, Thomas F.

Johns Hopkins Noun 1. Johns Hopkins - United States financier and philanthropist who left money to found the university and hospital that bear his name in Baltimore (1795-1873)

 U. Press


298 pages




This is a paperbound pa·per·bound  
Bound in paper; paperback.
 reprint of a 2003 book. Between the 11th and 13th centuries, Venice grew from a struggling merchant commune into a powerful maritime empire. In this study, Madden (history, Saint Louis U.) traces the city-state's rise through an examination of the life of Enrico Dandolo, who ruled Venice as doge doge

(Venetian Italian: “duke”) Highest official of the republic of Venice in the 8th–18th century. The office originated when the city was nominally subject to the Byzantine empire and became permanent in the 8th century.
 from 1192 until his death in 1205. Coverage includes Dandolo's efforts to reform the Venetian Church; his role in the Fourth Crusade; and the social, political, and religious environment in which he worked.

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Publication:Reference & Research Book News
Article Type:Book Review
Date:Feb 1, 2007
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