Book Series Instrumenta Patristica et Mediaevalia , vol. 85

Litterarum dulces fructus

Studies in Early Medieval Latin Culture in Honour of Michael W. Herren for his 80th Birthday

Scott Bruce (ed)

  • Pages: 511 p.
  • Size:156 x 234 mm
  • Illustrations:18 b/w, 1 col.
  • Language(s):English, German
  • Publication Year:2021

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  • ISBN: 978-2-503-58976-3
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Litterarum dulces fructus presents studies about medieval languages and literature in northern Europe in late antiquity and the Middle Ages.

BIO

Scott G. Bruce is professor of medieval history at Fordham University in the Bronx, New York.

Summary

Drawing inspiration from the scholarship of Professor Michael Herren, founding editor of The Journal of Medieval Latin, this florilegium of studies advances our understanding of the dynamics of Latin and vernacular literature and learning in the early medieval world.  Taken together, the papers gathered in this volume cast light on authors, poets, glossators, and compilers at work as they grappled with linguistic and literary ambitions and challenges, while negotiating their use of ancient authorities to address contemporary concerns.

TABLE OF CONTENTS

Scott G. Bruce (Fordham University), “Michael W. Herren: An Appreciation”

Alexander Andrée (University of Toronto), “Ad utrumque paratus: The Medieval Latinist and the Classical Tradition”

Walter Berschin (Ruprecht-Karls-Universität Heidelberg), “Iohannes Scottus Eriugena, Honorius Augustodunensis und die karolingisch-neuplatonische Naturphilosophie im Bild (Paris, BNF Latin 6734)”

Scott G. Bruce (Fordham University), “The Redemption of Flavius Josephus in the Medieval Latin Tradition

Brigitte Bulitta (Sächsische Akademie der Wissenschaften zu Leipzig), “Ein Heiliger als furcifer: Zur Glossierung von latineisch glisis durch frühmittelhochdeutsch ouenkere in einem Fuldaer Handschriftenfragment der Vita Wilhelmini confessoris aus dem 12. Jahrhundert”

Carmen Cardelle de Hartmann (Universität Zürich), “The Whole and Parts of Adhelm’s De metris et enigmatibus ac pedum regulis (Epistola ad Acircium)

Scott Gwara (University of South Carolina), “Pioneer Connoisseurship in Upper Canada: Henry Scadding’s 1901 Bequest of Early Manuscripts at the University of Toronto in 1901”

Justin Haynes (Georgetown University), “Roger Bacon’s Reading of Aethicus Ister in His Opus Maius

Michael Lapidge (University of Cambridge), “Poetic Compounds in Late Latin and Early Medieval Latin Verse (300-900)”

Patrizia Lendinara (University of Palermo), “Medieval Versifications of Lists of Animal Sounds”

Tristan Major (Qatar University), “The Number Seventy-Two in Early Anglo-Latin Literature”

Haruko Momma (New York University)
            “‘Element by Element’: Glosses, Loan Translations, and Lexical Enrichment in Old English.”

Joseph Falaky Nagy (Harvard University), “A Future for the Beholder’s Eye”

Sinead O’Sullivan (Queen’s University Belfast), “The Practice of ‘Alignment’ in Medieval Ireland”

Jennifer Reid (University of Winnipeg), “Patrick and Social Identity at the End of Roman Britain”

Peter Stotz † (University of Zurich), “Iam satis blando satiate Iusu: Eine bisher unbekannte Ode eines Humanisten auf die Jungfrau Maria”

Mariken Teeuwen (Utrecht University), “I2’s Interest in Music: Two Manuscripts that Witness His Knowledge and Scholarship”

Benjamin Wheaton (University of Toronto at Mississauga), “Nicetius of Trier’s Letter to Justinian and the Aphthartodocetic Controversy”

Dylan Wilkerson (University of Toronto), “Filologos ration<is> uel uerbi amatores: Interpretive Strategies of a Medieval Philologist Preserved in the Corpus Glossary”