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Journeymen-Printers, Heresy, and the Inquisition in Sixteenth-Century Spain$
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Clive Griffin

Print publication date: 2005

Print ISBN-13: 9780199280735

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: September 2007

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199280735.001.0001

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Two Settled Printers

Two Settled Printers

Chapter:
(p.118) 6 Two Settled Printers
Source:
Journeymen-Printers, Heresy, and the Inquisition in Sixteenth-Century Spain
Author(s):

Clive Griffin (Contributor Webpage)

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199280735.003.0006

Two older Frenchmen, the compositors Juan Franco and Pierre Régnier, are studied in this chapter. Franco studied in Paris before training as a typographer in Lyon where he worked for several years, subsequently being recruited to work in Salamanca. He married in Spain and found employment principally in Salamanca and Medina del Campo, but also augmented his wages by retailing on his own behalf. His trial reveals that Reformist ideas were not only assimilated abroad, but circulated in the Spanish presses. Régnier, who had worked in northern France and England, was also recruited at Lyon by a Barcelona press. He settled in that Catalan city, becoming a master-printer and owner of a press in which he employed numerous fellow-Frenchmen. He eventually fell prey to personal antagonism and commercial rivalry, being denounced to the Inquisition.

Keywords:   compositors, master-printer, Juan Franco, Pierre Régnier, Lyon, Salamanca, Barcelona, Frenchmen

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