2 edition of Italian office book of the late thirteenth century found in the catalog.
Italian office book of the late thirteenth century
MornГ© P. Bezuidenhout
|Statement||Morné P. Bezuidenhout ; foreword by Guilo Cattin.|
|Series||South African Library general series = -- Suid-Afrikaanse Biblioteek algemene reeks -- 15., General series (South African Library) -- 15.|
|Contributions||South African Library.|
|LC Classifications||ML3082 .B49 1990|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||343 p.,  p. of plates :|
|Number of Pages||343|
OFFICE BOOK, evidence. A book kept in a public office, not appertaining to a court, authorized by the law of any state. 2. An exemplification, (q.v.) of any such office book, when authenticated under the act of congress of 27th March, , Ingers' Dig. 77, is to have such faith and credit, given to it in every court and office within the. Italy - Italy - The states of Italy in the 15th century: In the south, Alfonso V of Aragon (–58) used the island kingdom of Sicily mainly as a base for his conquest of Naples. Thereafter Sicily was governed by viceroys who subjected its interests to those of Aragon, which became part of Spain in Examples of Sicily’s incorporation into the Spanish state were the establishment.
The Celestine monks of France represent one of the least studied monastic reform movements of the late Middle Ages, and yet also one of the most culturally impactful. Their order - an austere Italian Benedictine reform of the late thirteenth century, which came be known after the papal name of their founder, Celestine V (St Peter of Murrone. Rare Books and Manuscripts Both the original congressional library, organized to meet the practical demands of the legislators for law and general literature, and Jefferson's library, which expanded considerably the subject and language scope of the collections, held primarily modern, scholarly the middle of the nineteenth century, it was in a somewhat serendipitous manner that.
Known as the podestà system, this odd method of running a government began to be common by the late 13th century, but this administration would need troops of its own and naturally hired outsiders, often non-Italians, to keep the peace. Thus was born the condottieri (singular condottiero or condottiere). This small, early Book of Hours dates to the late thirteenth century. It was created for use in Arras, and remained in that region for most of its existence. Although the majority of the book is written in Latin, the calendar is in Old French.
Good morning, Lord
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ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: A study and musical transcription of the Grey 6.b.4 ms. in the South African Library, Cape Town. Get this from a library. An Italian office book of the late Thirteenth Century. [Morné P Bezuidenhout; Giulio Cattin; South African Library.].
A late thirteenth-century, early fourteenth-century statue book: Cambridge, Trinity College O 4. 14, fosv. XXIII. A late thirteenth-century, early fourteenth-century statue book: Spalding Gentleman’s Society M.
13, fosv. Conceptualizing the Hebrew Book Inscribing Piety in Late-Thirteenth-Century Perpignan, Eva Frojmovic The Scholarly Interests of a Scribe and Mapmaker in Fourteenth-Century Majorca: Elisha ben Abraham Benvenisti Cresques’s Bookcase, Katrin Kogman-Appel Le‘azim in David Kimhi’s Sefer ha-shorashim: Scribes and Printers through Space and Time.
– Merton College, Oxford, is first recorded as having a collection of books, making its Library the world's oldest in continuous daily use. During the first century of its existence the books. Language. The primary language in this manuscript is Latin. Provenance.
Created in northeastern France or Flanders, probably in Cambrai region, in the late thirteenth century; Franciscan interests of original owner evident in saints chosen for calendar and litany, and in marginal drolleries of Franciscan nuns; likely intended owner changed halfway through creation, as hand change evident for.
View all 13th- and 14th-Century Italian paintings. During the s a new format for painting—the altarpiece—appeared in Italian churches. Previously, fresco and mosaic decoration were predominant, and Western artists did not often paint on wooden panels.
The Italian cities had councils and undertook concerted political activity earlier than those of northern Europe. They had much large populations than all but The Growth of the Medieval City book. From Late Antiquity to the Early Fourteenth Century. The Commercial Cities of Thirteenth-century Italy under ‘Popular’ Oligarchies.
Italian Painting I: From The Origins to the Thirteenth Century. Amedeo Maiuri and Lionello Venturi (), 99 color plates, pp. Italian Painting II: The Creators of the Renaissance.
Lionello Venturi and Rosabianca Skira-Venturi. (), color plates, pp. Italian Painting III: The Renaissance. The monastic and cathedral libraries bloomed in the late thirteenth and fourteenth century, but after this they started to decline again, giving way to a new form of library.
 This change was a consequence of a number of factors, which I will discuss later. First I turn to the emergence of the vernacular as a written language.
The Vernacular. This is the first English translation of Il Fiore, the late-thirteenth-century narrative poem in sonnets based on the Old French Roman de la Rose, and the Detto d’Amore, a free-wheeling version of many Ovidian precepts of love in rhymed elaborate allegory of the Fiore presents the complex workings of love, understood primarily as carnal passion, in the human psyche Reviews: 1.
A study of a late thirteenth-century composite Office book (Cape Town, National Library of South Africa,MS Grey 4b5) with reference to selected manuscript sources from the diocese of Münster in Westphalia.
().,Faculty of Humanities,College of Music. If we compare a twelfth-century manuscript like the third Life of St Amand with a mid-thirteenth-century book such as the Psalter of St Louis, Today, Italian manuscript illumination of the late thirteenth century is still regarded as an essentially minor art, totally overshadowed by the achievements of Cimabue, Duccio and Giotto.
MANUSCRIPT ILLUMINATION By the late thirteenth century,private prayer books became popular among wealthy e they contained special prayers to be recited at the eight canonical devotional hours between morning and night,an individual copy of one of these books came to be called a Book of Hours.
A thirteenth-century English ‘bestiary’, containing illustrated information about various animals with explanations of their moral significance. Harleyf (detail) The de Brailes Hours is the earliest surviving English Book of Hours, written in Oxford in the thirteenth century and.
A cookbook or cookery book is a kitchen reference containing recipes. Cookbooks may be general, or may specialize in a particular cuisine or category of food.
Recipes in cookbooks are organized in various ways: by course (appetizer, first course, main course, dessert), by main ingredient, by cooking technique, alphabetically, by region or country, and so on.
Europe grows in prosperity during the thirteenth century, with a widespread increase in trade and production The Italian communes employ powerful leaders, The bankers of northern Italy develop a method of accountancy - double-entry book-keeping - which will have lasting significance.
Go to double-entry book-keeping in A Dictionary of. thirteenth definition: 1. 13th written as a word: 2. one of thirteen equal parts of something 3. 13th written as a word. Learn more. Since the late eleventh century, northwestern Europe had experienced what some analysts have called a 'building boom' which benefited monastic establishments and the expanding cities.
Though the thirteenth century saw enormous regional variations in the way the great church was conceived, the period was in other ways marked by increasing.
Throughout the thirteenth century, the Roman Catholic papacy played a predominant role in the patronage of the arts, importing works from all corners of Europe to the Latium region.
With The Roman Crucible, Julian Gardner offers a comprehensive and carefully researched overview of the role of the papacy in artistic patronage and the enormous impact of its program of acquisition in the rise of.
Essay. Until the late eleventh century, southern Italy occupied the western border of the vast Byzantine after this area fell under Norman rule in aboutItaly maintained a strong link with Byzantium through trade, and this link was expressed in the art of the period.Harvard Library Bulletin publishes peer-reviewed scholarly articles that reflect and promote the research potential of Harvard Library’s wide-ranging collections.
Publication of the Bulletin is made possible by a bequest from George L. Lincoln, Class ofand by a fund established in memory of William A. Jackson, the first librarian of Houghton Library.1: Women and Religion in Late Medieval Italy: History and Historiography Daniel Bornstein 2: A Community of Female Penitents in Thirteenth-Century Padua Antonio Rigon 3: Clare, Agnes, and Their Earliest Followers: From the Poor Ladies of San Damiano to the Poor Clares Clara Gennaro.