2 edition of Glossa ordinaria. found in the catalog.
|Other titles||In Canticum canticorum, Bible. O.T. Song of Solomon. English & Latin.|
|Statement||edidit Mary Dove.|
|Series||Corpus Christianorum -- 170|
|Contributions||Anselm, of Laon, d. 1117., Dove, Mary.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||454 p. :|
|Number of Pages||454|
|ISBN 10||2503047017, 2503047025|
The Glossa ordinaria (the Gloss) was the standard Biblical commentary of the later Middle Ages. Compiled in the first half of the twelfth century, it brought together an enormous amount of earlier material from a variety of Patristic and early medieval authors, and became the authoritative source for Biblical study in schools and :// /the-glossa-ordinaria-on-romans-review-XU3kd9rttb. The Glossa Ordinaria and Rashi's commentary were standard texts for Bible study in the High Middle Ages, and Rashi's influence continues to the present day. Although Rashi's commentary and the Glossa developed at the same time with no known contact between them, they shared a way of reading text that shaped their interpretations of the central
Glossa Ordinaria in English by John D Litteral, , available at Book Depository with free delivery :// This handsome manuscript contains the biblical text for the Book of Job, surrounded by the gloss referred to as Glossa ordinaria, often attributed to Walafrid of Strabon (see Migne, PL [reprint ]). The exact authorship of the Gloss is actually unknown but it is now thought to have originated with Anselm of Laon in the first half of
Decretals with Glossa ordinaria of bernardo da parma Item Preview remove-circle with a small illumination and a large illuminated letter marking the beginning of each book division; smaller decorated initials, manicules, and annotations appear throughout the manuscript. The Decretales are followed by an almost-complete copy of Ubi periculum The "Glossa Ordinaria" on the Bible was the ubiquitous text of the Middle Ages. Compiled in twelfth-century France, this multi-volume work, containing the entire text of Scripture surrounded by a commentary drawn from patristic and medieval authors, is still extant in thousands of manuscripts, testifying to the centrality of the work for generations of medieval ://?id=F4OcL6Rs-3UC.
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The "Glossa Ordinaria" on the Bible was the ubiquitous text of the Middle Ages. Compiled in twelfth-century France, this multi-volume work, containing the entire text of Scripture surrounded by a commentary drawn from patristic and medieval authors, is still extant in thousands of manuscripts, testifying to the centrality of the work for generations of medieval › Books › New, Used & Rental Textbooks › Humanities.
Series: Glossa Ordinaria In English (Book 1) Paperback: pages Publisher: CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform (J ) Language: English ISBN ISBN Product Dimensions: 6 x x 9 inches Shipping Weight: ounces Customer Reviews: out of 5 stars 1 customer rating Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #9, in Books (See › Books › Christian Books & Bibles › Bible Study & Reference.
The Glossa ordinaria [electronic resource]: the making of a medieval Bible commentary / by Lesley :// The Glossa Ordinaria的话题 (全部 条) 什么是话题 无论是一部作品、一个人，还是一件事，都往往可以衍生出许多不同的话题。将这些话题细分出来，分别进行讨论，会有更多收获 Shareable Link. Use the link below to share a full-text version of this article with your friends and colleagues.
Learn :// Brand new Book. The Glossa Ordinaria, the medieval glossed Bible first printed in /81, has been a rich source of biblical commentary Glossa ordinaria. book centuries. Circulated first in manuscript, the text is the Latin Vulgate Bible of St. Jerome with patristic commentary both in the margins and within the text :// The present work is the first critical edition of the Glossa ordinaria on the Book of Lamentations, and consists of the forewords, or prothemata, and the first book (of five) of this text, which was compiled early in the twelfth century by the theologian and Ciceronian rhetorician Glossa ordinaria.
book the Universal (†), schoolmaster at Auxerre and ?pid=diva This page is a branch off of the Bibliography of Primary files of a complete copy of the Bibliorum Sacrorum cum Glossa Ordinaria, 6 vols. (Venice, ).The Glossa Ordinaria, which was finished during the 13th century, was the standard biblical gloss during the middle ages, used by Wyclif and his copy also includes prologues, glosses, and commentary ?page_id= book of Gilbert the Universal’s Glossa ordinaria in Lamentationes Ieremie prophete, has been made as a doctoral thesis within the framework of the interdisciplinary research project Sapientia – Eloquentia: Studies on the Function of Poetry in the Period of Transition from a Monastic to a Scholastic Culture in Medieval Europe, European scholastic library and in many monasteries (Smith, Glossa Ordinaria ).² The Gloss on Jonah relies almost exclusively on Jerome’s commentary on RYAN MCDERMOTT, assistant professor of Eng lish at the University of Pittsburgh, is completing a book project titled “Words into Works: Literary Ethics and Tropolog (offprint).pdf.
Brand new Book. The Glossa Ordinaria was the most authoritative Bible commentary for centuries. Replete with quotes from the Early Church Fathers, the Glossa Ordinaria was an ideal commentary/study Bible for clergy and laity in the Middle Ages.
It was used heavily by many great theologians such as St. Thomas Aquinas and St. Albert the Great The Glossa ordinaria: the making of a medieval Bible commentary.
Author Smith, Lesley (Lesley Janette) Title The Glossa ordinaria: the making of a medieval Bible commentary / by Lesley Smith.
Format Book Published Leiden ; Boston: Brill, Description viii, p.: ill. ; 25 cm. Uniform series Commentaria (Leiden, Netherlands) ; v. Glossa Ordinaria on 1 John. Translated by Sarah Van Der Pas. THE FIRST EPISTLE OF JOHN Prefaces. From the book of Illustrious Men from the preface of St.
Jerome on the canonical epistle of John. John, the apostle whom Jesus loved most, the son of Zebedee and brother of James, the apostle whom Herod after the passion of our Lord beheaded, most Source: Rare Book Department Notes: At the end of the eleventh century, theologians began the process of collecting centuries of Biblical exegesis since patristic times into a single commentary on each book of the Bible.
This process resulted in the "Glossa ordinaria," the Latin name for the ordinary or standard gloss of the Bible used by Glossed Psalter (Glossa ordinaria) Description: This is a luxury copy with historiated initials placed at the liturgical divisions of the psalms, even though this book was intended for scholarly rather than liturgical use.
The iconography of these initials is characteristic of the specifically English system used in the thirteenth century Princeton University Library One Washington Road Princeton, NJ USA () Get this from a library. Glossa ordinaria. P In Canticum canticorum. [Anselm, of Laon; Mary Dove;] The most recent volume of the series»Studien zur europäischen Rechtsgeschichte«is devoted to the gloss apparatus for the Digestum vetus, which was written by Accursius in the 13th :// The Glossa Ordinaria on the Bible was the ubiquitous text of the Middle Ages.
Compiled in twelfth-century France, this multi-volume work, containing the entire text of Scripture surrounded by a commentary drawn from patristic and medieval authors, is still extant in thousands of manuscripts, testifying to the centrality of the work for generations of medieval ://?language=en.
The Glossa Ordinaria is a glossed Bible that took form in the twelfth century, starting perhaps late eleventh century, originating in Laon.
“It contained,” as stated by Lesley Smith, 1 “a digest of the opinions of all the important patristic commentators, as well as some selected ‘moderns’ on any given text, and apparently functioned. The Glossa Ordinaria is an extensively annotated Bible that was printed in circa and has been a rich source of biblical commentary ever since.
In the form in which it was originally circulated, the accompanying patristic commentary was handwritten in the margins of an edition of the Latin Vulgate Bible of Saint ://An illustration of an open book.
Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker. Audio. An illustration of a " floppy disk. Software. An illustration of two photographs. Bibliorum sacrorum cum glossa ordinaria Item Preview remove-circleAbstract.
Some background information will help to clarify what is meant by “Islam in the Glossa Ordinaria,” or the presence of Islamic doctrine in medieval Christian commentary on the Bible. 1 The time is – The place is the University of Paris.
The circumstances are as ://