In the year 1450 Micer Pedro began his Zelus Christi Contra Judæos et Sarracenos, a book full of malevolence against his former coreligionists. This work, upon which he was engaged for fourteen years, was published at Bologna in 1592 by Martin Alfonso Vivaldo, who added numerous annotations showing his hostility to the Jewish race. Soon after the completion of this work, in which he falsely accused the Jews of every imaginable vice, branding them as a cursed seed and a hypocritical, pestilential, and abandoned race, Pedro was murdered (1464), the deed having been committed, it is believed, at the instigation of Marranos. All the sons of Pedro occupied high positions in Aragon; Alfonso being vice-chancellor, Luis confidential adviser of King Juan, and Jaime counselor and confidential adviser of Don Ferdinand, accompanying the latter on his first visit to Naples, and traveling by his side in princely splendor. Nevertheless, Jaime in 1504, became a victim of the Inquisition, and was sentenced at Saragossa. Another member of the family, Martin de la Caballeria, was invested with the command of the fleet at Majorca.
Un texto inedito sobre la caballeria del Renacimiento espanol: 'Doctrina del arte de la caballeria' de Juan Quijada de Reayo.(Review)
Jul 01, 2000; Un texto inedito sobre la caballeria del Renacimiento espanol: 'Doctrina del arte de la caballeria', de Juan...