On the Renaissance Beauty, the first book of Summer in the tetralogy Four Seasons takes us to the journey to Florence by two village people and life partners, Bruno and Marija, a village wiseman and an artistic soul. Having arrived in Florence they set out on a journey through Renaissance paintings, literature, theology and historiography through a potpourri of monologues and dialogues, through essays, philosophical treatises and even mathematical calculations of golden ratio. Before our eyes a kaleidoscope is spinning – a kaleidoscope of interconnected sequences of a vision and contemplation over renaissance through various genres, from the excerpts from the novel on Sandro Botticelli, a fiction on Bruno and Marija’s perspectives on renaissance beauty and the relationship between beauty and love, to philosophical essays and treatises devoted to Marsilio Ficino, the most prominent renaissance philosopher during the period of Lorenzo De’ Medici, along with the polyhistor Pico della Mirandola and the religious reformer Girolamo Savanarola. While the listed essays are dedicated to spiritual subjects of love and beauty, of ephemerality and immortality, of the essence of human existence, the excerpts from the novel on Sandro Bitticelli bring a breath of the olden quotidian life into the book, so the story of Bruno and Marija, half a millennia later set in the same streets and shops, is faced with the loads of renaissance beauty of the times gone-by and re-contemplation of that era in the history of western culture.