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. (June 2019)
- 1323 – The name Pléiade is adopted by a group of fourteen poets (seven men and seven women) in Toulouse.
- The Divine Comedy, written by Dante Alighieri c.1308-21 in the Tuscan dialect of Italian.
- Petrarch writes the Africa in Latin, for which he was crowned Poet Laureate, and the Canzoniere in Italian, critical in the development of the sonnet tradition.
- Der Busant written in Middle High German, early 14th century; earliest surviving manuscript fragment c.1380
- Lamentations of Mary, first recorded Hungarian language poem, is transcribed at the beginning of the century
- Eric Chronicles, 1320–1321, Sweden
- 1310–1314 – Roman de Fauvel written by Gervais de Bus and Chaillou de Pesstain, France
- 1330–1343 – The Book of Good Love (El Libro de Buen Amor) written by Juan Ruiz, Archpriest of Hita, Spain (Castile)
- 1398 – Anselm Turmeda, also known as "Abdullah at-Tarjuman" عبد الله الترجمان, Llibre dels bons amonestaments, Spanish work by a poet who later converts to Islam and writes in Arabic
Japanese works published
Imperial poetry anthologies:
- Asukai Gayu 飛鳥井雅有, also known as "Asukai Masaari" (1241–1301), Kamakura period nobleman and poet; has 86 poems in the official anthology Shokukokin Wakashū
- Chūgan Engetsu (1300–1375), poet and Zen Buddhist monk of the Rinzai sect who headed many Zen establishments
- Eifuku-mon In 永福門院, also written "Eifuku Mon'in", also known as Saionji Shōko 西園寺しょう子, 西園寺鏱子 (1271–1342) Kamakura period poet and a consort of the 92nd emperor, Fushimi; she belonged to the Kyōgoku school of verse; has poems in the Gyokuyōshū anthology
- Ikkyū 一休宗純, Ikkyū Sōjun (1394–1481), eccentric, iconic, Rinzai Zen Buddhist priest, poet and sometime mendicant flute player who influenced Japanese art and literature with an infusion of Zen attitudes and ideals; one of the creators of the formal Japanese tea ceremony; well known to Japanese children through various stories and the subject of a popular Japanese children's television program; made a character in anime fiction
- Jakushitsu Genkō 寂室元光 (1290–1367), Rinzai Zen master, poet, flute player, and first abbot of Eigen-ji, which was constructed solely for him to teach Zen
- Jien 慈円 (1155–1225) poet, historian, and Buddhist monk
- Jinzai Kiyoshi 神西清 (1903–1957) Shōwa period novelist, translator, literary critic, poet and playwright
- Munenaga 宗良 親王 (1311 – c. 1385) Nanboku-chō period imperial prince (eighth son of Emperor Godaigo) and poet of the Nijō poetic school who is known for his compilation of the Shin'yō Wakashū poetry anthology
- Sesson Yūbai 雪村友梅 (1290–1348), poet and Buddhist priest of the Rinzai sect who founded temples
- Shōtetsu 正徹 (1381–1459), considered by some the last great poet in the courtly waka tradition; his disciples were important in the development of renga, which led to haiku
- Ton'a 頓阿 also spelled as "Tonna"; lay name: Nikaidō Sadamune 二階堂貞宗 (1289–1372), poet and Buddhist monk
Other in East Asia
Decades and years
- ^ a b Miguel Leon-Portilla (1978). Trece Poetas del Mundo Azteca [Thirteen Poets of the Aztec World] (in Spanish) (2nd, 1972 ed.). Mexico City: Universidad Nacinal Autonoma de Mexico.