\"Seis cartas inéditas de fray Luis de León: en torno a la polémica sobre la Vulgata y la invitación a participar en la Nueva Imprenta Vaticana de Sixto V en Roma\", Hispanic Research Journal, número monográfico sobre fray Luis de León, 17.3 (June 2016), pp. 224-241.

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  Eprint  link  (up  to  50  downloads):   http://www.tandfonline.com/eprint/VCNCw6eHzbJmaEduJK96/full         To  cite  this  article:  Patricia  Marín  Cepeda  (2016)  Seis  cartas  inéditas  de  fray  Luis  de   León:  en  torno  a  la  polémica  sobre  la  Vulgata  y  la  invitación  a  participar  en  la  Nueva   Imprenta  Vaticana  de  Sixto  V  en  Roma,  Hispanic  Research  Journal,  17:3,  224-­‐241,  DOI:   10.1080/14682737.2016.1156373  To  link  to  this  article:   http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/14682737.2016.1156373       Abstract:   One   of   the   main   objectives   of   the   Council   of   Trent   was   to   spread   Catholic   doctrines  and  fight  against  heresy,  which  had  been  making  good  use  of  the  benefits  of   the   printing   press.   With   this   purpose   in   mind,   Pope   Sixtus   V   created   in   1587   a   new   Vatican  Printing  Press  to  bring  out  new  editions  of  all  kind  of  religious  works.  From  this   project   would   emerge   the   so-­‐called   ‘Sistine   Vulgate’,   which   was   short-­‐lived.   This   Pope   also  proposed  the  names  of  eight  scholars,  all  of  them  theologians  and  experts  in  their   own  language,  as  correctors  for  the  press.  This  article  analyses  how  one  of  the  scholars   chosen  was  the  Spanish  writer  fray  Luis  de  León,  just  a  decade  after  his  own  inquisitorial   process,   motivated   precisely   by   his   public   declarations   about   some   textual   errors   of   the   old   Vulgate.   A   fundamental   resource   for   this   article   is   a   corpus   of   six   unpublished   autograph   letters   by   fray   Luis,   which   provide   us   with   unknown   information   about   the   circumstances  of  the  invitation  to  Rome  and  which  are  published  here  for  the  first  time.   The   correspondent   is   Cardinal   Ascanio   Colonna,   an   Italian   nobleman   who   was   a   student   at   the   Universities   of   Salamanca   and   Alcalá   de   Henares,   a   benefactor   of   writers   (well   known  because  Miguel  de  Cervantes  dedicated  his  first  novel,  La  Galatea,  to  him),  and  a   future   cardinal   and   viceroy   of   Aragon.   The   correspondence   of   Philip   II   with   his   ambassador  in  Rome,  the  Count  of  Olivares,  provides  us  with  the  political  and  economic   context   surrounding   the   debate   on   the   new   Vatican   Printing   Press,   a   project   that   perished   with   the   death   of   Sixtus   V   in   1590.   KEYWORDS   Fray   Luis   de   León,   Cardinal   Ascanio  Colonna,  Philip  II,  Sistine  Vulgate,  Vatican  Printing  Press    

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