By C. Castiglione
Accounting for Affection examines the multifaceted nature of early glossy motherhood through concentrating on the guidelines and methods of Roman aristocratic moms in the course of familial clash. Illuminating new techniques to the maternal and the familial hired through such ladies, it demonstrates how interventions won expanding desire in early glossy Rome.
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Additional info for Accounting for Affection: Mothering and Politics in Early Modern Rome
She was dead not two years later, and the possibility for maternal influence seemed to die with her. Ippolita, however, later found a formidable substitute mother in the Introduction 25 form of her much older sister-in-law, Eleonora Boncompagni, who loved her as a daughter and who taught her, through some 800 pages of correspondence, what it meant to meet the other challenges of motherhood in the nursery, where death and illness were the adversaries, and a new professionalization of the medical profession challenged the place of mothers in the care of their children.
Such women could be found among the creditors clamoring for the settlement of the debts owed to them by noble families. While such litigants could be of modest background, they included Roman noblewomen as well as the Queen of England, who, in 1696, sought payment on her loan to the Ludovisi family. Most Roman families whose entangled affairs were aired before the tribunal had one of their women actively involved in staring down the demands of the dynasty’s creditors. More than 40 women in Rome dealt with the tribunal two or more times in their lifetimes, in order to settle disputes over property or inheritance.
This emotional revelation was embedded in a letter stuffed with concerns about the financial future of the children – economics and heightened emotions were frequently entangled in her mothering. She felt more acutely the need for Taddeo when the two boys (Carlo and Maffeo) Practicing Motherhood 41 were trying to sort out their futures – Maffeo was supposed to be the cleric, although as he reported to his mother, the idea repelled him if he wasn’t going to be able to perfect his horseback riding, his true passion.
Accounting for Affection: Mothering and Politics in Early Modern Rome by C. Castiglione