2 edition of Chronicles and documents of Medieval England, c1150-c1500 from Cambridge University Library found in the catalog.
Chronicles and documents of Medieval England, c1150-c1500 from Cambridge University Library
|Contributions||Cook, Jayne., Cambridge University Library.|
|LC Classifications||DA26 .C57 1986|
|The Physical Object|
A Short English Chronicle (also Short English Chronicle) is a chronicle produced in England in the first half of the 15th century. It is currently held in Lambeth Palace Library, and although it begins its coverage in , its content is thin until it reaches It covers the years from then until (the year in which it is thought to have been created) in greater depth, ending with the. Early medieval England did not have the rich tradition of royal portraiture that existed among in the contemporary Byzantine, Ottonian, and Carolingian courts. Our earliest images outside of numismatics (coinage) date from the 10th c., and of those only a few are contemporary with the kings they sought to depict. But, as we shall see.
Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press, E-mail Citation» Deals with the impact of university studies on the nature and size of books and on the content of monastic book collections, Latin and vernacular literacy, the impact of printing, the acquisition of books, the building of new libraries, and the revitalization of religious life. place without the written permission of Cambridge University Press. First published Printed in the United Kingdom at the University Press, Cambridge Typeset in 9/11 pt Janson Text in QuarkXPress™ [se] A catalogue record for this book is available from the British Library Library of Congress Cataloguing in Publication data.
Where available, book titles have been linked to their Book Depository listing – any purchases made after accessing The Book Depository through our links support the future of the Postgrad Chronicles. We have separate bibliographies for Æthelstan, Ælthelred II & Cnut the Great, Chronicle and Literature Editions, and The Viking World. THE BOOK OF ST. ALl3ANS.l BY E. F. JACOB, M.A., . PROFESSOR OF MEDIEVAL HISTORY IN THE UNIVERSITY OF MANCHESTER. I T' is appropriate that among the lectures which the Librarian arranges here season by season-he has done so now for forty-two years--some at least should be concerned with the treasures of this great library.
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The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle is a collection of annals in Old English chronicling the history of the original manuscript of the Chronicle was created late in the 9th century, probably in Wessex, during the reign of Alfred the Great (r.
Multiple copies were made of that one original and then distributed to monasteries across England, where they were independently updated. Get this from a library. Chronicles and documents of medieval England, cc from Cambridge University Library.
[Cambridge University Library.;] -- Mss., including chronicles, genealogies, letters, and various documents chiefly related to land, law, politics, and religion. The Liber Chronicarum by Hartmann Schedel printed in Nuremberg by Anton Koberger inor Nuremberg Chronicle as it is generally called, is one of the most important German incunables and the most extensively illustrated book of the 15th century.
The text is a universal history of the Christian world from the beginning of times to the early s, written in Latin by the Nuremberg physician. The Cambridge History of Medieval English Literature. Pbk edn.
Matthew Paris, known as Matthew of Paris (Latin: Matthæus Parisiensis, lit. "Matthew the Parisian"; c. – ), was a Benedictine monk, English chronicler, artist in illuminated manuscripts and cartographer, based at St Albans Abbey in wrote a number of works, mostly historical, which he scribed and illuminated himself, typically in drawings partly coloured with.
A comprehensive history of Europe from to AD, the publication of the New Cambridge Medieval History is a major landmark in the field of historical publishing. Written by leading international scholars and incorporating the very latest research, the History is the essential reference tool for anyone interested in the medieval world.
The book deals with this process as it is played out in literature in particular, but also in visual the Syndics of Cambridge University Library). 12 Richard Hooker, Of the Lawes of Ecclesiastical Politie (London, ), title page (by permission of the Huntington Library, representation of women’s work in late medieval England.
'Andrew M. Spencer’s Nobility and Kingship in Medieval England provides a new and enterprising view of an old subject by arguing, contra almost everyone, that most of Edward’s earls were loyalists during the great crises of his reign and that their local power was more dependent on the defence and extension of jurisdictional rights than on their use of retainers to control the shires.'.
This study of illicit sexuality in medieval England explores links between marriage and sex, law and disorder, and property and power. Some medieval Englishwomen endured rape or were kidnapped for forced marriages, yet most ravished women were married and many 'wife-thefts' were not forced kidnappings but cases of adultery fictitiously framed as abduction by abandoned husbands.
The Liber Eliensis is a 12th-century English chronicle and history, written in ed in three books, it was written at Ely Abbey on the island of Ely in the fenlands of eastern Abbey became the cathedral of a newly formed bishopric in Traditionally the author of the anonymous work has been given as Richard or Thomas, two monks at Ely, one of whom, Richard, has.
: A Collection of the Chronicles and Ancient Histories of Great Britain, Now Called England 3 Volume Set (Cambridge Library Collection - Rolls) (): Wavrin, Jean de, Hardy, William, Hardy, Edward L.
P.: Books. Salisbury Cathedral’s th anniversary and a medieval poem in Cambridge University Library. literary works commemorating such events are much rarer, yet one such document survives in Cambridge University Library.
MS Dd is a collection of Latin poems written by Henry d’Avranches (d. ), an itinerant cleric who seems to have. Introduction: Chronicles and Documents of Medieval England, c. This collection contains over one hundred of the important historical volumes from the Cambridge University Library.
The themes include politics, law, religion and land-ownership. The Time Traveler's Guide to Medieval England: A Handbook for Visitors to the Fourteenth Century by Ian Mortimer (Goodreads Author) avg rating — 17, ratings.
The priorities of medieval chroniclers and historians were not those of the modern historian, nor was the way that they gathered, arranged and presented evidence. Yet if we understand how they approached their task, and their assumption of God's immanence in the world, much that they wrote becomes clear.
Many of them were men of high intelligence whose interpretation of events 3/5(2). Cambridge University Library is now open for limited services from Monday-Friday.
Book a visit to view non-borrowable material in the Main reading room or a Special Collections reading room. Please read more about our phased reopening of the UL and Faculty and Departmental Libraries.
British literary manuscripts from Cambridge University Library. Series one, The medieval age, cc Chronicles and documents of medieval England: cc from Cambridge University Library.
Call Number: Olin Library Film Consists of 39 microfilm reels + 1 guide Includes chronicles, genealogies, letters, and various documents chiefly related to.
permission of Cambridge University Press. rs Ft i published 1 Printed in the United Kingdom at the University Press, Cambridge A catalogue record for this publication is available fr om the British Library Library of Congress Cataloguing in Publication data Allen, Martin (Martin R.) Mints and money in medieval England / Martin Allen.
cm. The British Library holds two of the four surviving copies of Magna Carta issued by King John of England in Matthew Paris. Both a historian and illustrator, Matthew’s manuscripts are among the most lively depictions of English life in the 13th century.
The Library holds his abbreviated chronicle and Book of Additions. The Dering Roll.The Gesta Pontificum Anglorum (Latin for "Deeds of the Bishops of the English"), originally known as De Gestis Pontificum Anglorum ("On the Deeds of the Bishops of the English") and sometimes anglicized as The History or The Chronicle of the English Bishops, is an ecclesiastical history of England written by William of Malmesbury in the early 12th century.
This is the first full-scale history of medieval English literature for nearly a century. Thirty-three distinguished contributors offer a collaborative account of literature composed or transmitted in England, Wales, Ireland and Scotland between the Norman conquest and the death of Henry VIII in The volume has five sections: After the Norman Conquest ; Writing in the British Isles 3/5(1).