Regarding the content, the manuscript consists of two parts: the history of the monastery and a list of ecclesial events. The former begins with Abbot Girard and ends with Abbot Petrus end of the 16th century ; the latter pertains to the years between and The manuscript is divided into the chronicle of the Dominican Monastery and the chronicle of the Convent in Basel.
In the first part, Murer describes the building of the Dominican Monastery in and the development of the diocese of Basel from the 13th to the 15th century.
- Alle Produkte;
- Online Library of Liberty;
- Online Library of Liberty.
In the second part, Murer turns to the establishment of the convent in the 11th century and its reconstruction in , as well as other ecclesial events until Murer describes the establishment of the diocese of Chur and names Asinio as its first bishop, followed by 75 more bishops until John IV Four modern copies of deeds of donation from Emperor Otto I and King Louis the German, as well as annalistic notes, are appended to the chronicle.
The description of the abbots from Eberhard to Plazidus is preceded by a pen and ink drawing of the patron saints of the church and a fold-out map of the monastery complex.
The chronicle contains copies, written by Murer, of deeds of donation and confirmation that relate to Einsiedeln Abbey. In this chronicle, which is incomplete with respect to decoration as well as content, Murer describes a few individual abbots and important events in the history of the monastery. Chronicle of Engelberg Abbey and of the Convent of St. The chronicle begins with a description of the geographic location and the foundation of the monastery In a shorter second part, Murer describes the foundation and history of the Convent of St.
Andreas from Chronicle of Konstanz Cathedral, of the collegiate churches of the diocese, of the city of Kon-stanz and of Reichenau by Heinrich Murer , from on a Conventual at the Car-thusian Monastery of Ittingen.
Angeletics Work in Progress
While in Y Murer only addressed the history of the diocese of Konstanz, in this manuscript he goes into more detail about Konstanz and its surroundings. His sources were writings by other clerics, such as the Chronicle of Konstanz by Jakob Rassler This incomplete manuscript would have treated the Cistercian monasteries of Switzerland in a first part and, in a second more detailed part, the convent of nuns at Selnau.
The manuscript remained fragmentary. Chronicle of the smaller abbeys and foundations of Zurich by Heinrich Murer , from on a Conventual at the Carthusian Monastery of Ittingen. This volume is a collection of short, incomplete descriptions giving the history of abbeys and foundations of Zurich, introduced by title pages of pen and ink drawings with blue wash. The following institutions are de-scribed: the Augustinian monastery in the mindere Stadt smaller city of Zurich, the Franciscan monastery of the grosse Stadt larger city of Zurich, the Dominican monastery, the community of Beguines of St.
Verena, and the Convent of St.
- Half Past Midnight.
- Jesus, Tender Shepherd!
- THE MALEVOLENT HOMEBUYER;
- Noahs Nautical Notebook, The Story of Noahs Ark;
Mary Magdalene in Oetenbach. This manuscript contains an annal that records the celebrations for the anniversaries of the clergy of the Cathedral of Lausanne — cf. The original part might be from the s, to which numerous later hands added on, in order to complete the anniversary masses that were celebrated. The internal organization follows the calendar month by month. The annal thus begins on January 1st on page 1 and ends on December 24th on page Each page consists of two columns, each representing a different day, the title of which letter — sometimes followed by the name of the liturgical feast is rubricated.
At the top of each column, the days are also given as days of the month in Roman numerals in a Gothic cursive script that seems to have been a later addition. This necrology was kept in Fribourg, probably arriving there after the conquest of Vaud by Bern in the course of the Reformation; it is therefore the oldest necrology surviving from the medieval period and makes it possible to fill in certain documentary gaps.
Augustini Regula tertia without the Ordo monasterii ; ff.
The original and oldest part of the necrology is by the same scribe as the rest of the manuscript, which can be dated to by means of the colophon at the end of the Rule of St. Augustine fol. The necrology was later completed by various hands that registered donations for annual Masses for the deceased for members of the abbey as well as for laypeople. The pagination from 1 - 61 was done in ink by Jean Gremaud, presumably at the same time that he made the copy held in the StAF State Archives of Fribourg, Gremaud collection, vol.
This manuscript contains a complete monastic breviary. The decoration consists of red, blue and green initials with additional pen and ink drawings of floral, anthropomorphic and zoomorphic motifs. Several initials on the first pages ff. Of French origin, this breviary was used in Payerne from the 12th century on; after the secularization of the priory, it passed into private ownership. The manuscript might have originally been from Zurich and was the property of the library of the Augustinian Hermits in Fribourg before it came to the Cantonal Library of Fribourg in Breviary for use in the diocese of Lausanne.
Additions to the calendar attest that this manuscript was used in a Dominican monastery in Lausanne from the 14th century on. The decoration consists of initials with mostly floral ornamentation and drolleries in the margins.
This codex was heavily trimmed when it was rebound in the 18th century. This manuscript contains a collection of computistic and astronomical texts, as well as medical recipes in German Alemannic and Latin. Among the identified texts there are excerpts from the Buch der Natur by Konrad von Megenberg. Spaces intended for decorations and perhaps for illustrations have remained blank. This manuscript is composed of four parts. The first part 1 - 16 is from the 14th century and presents an abridged version of Usuard's martyrology.
The second part 17 - 66 , from the beginning of the 14th century, contains, among others, texts by Albertus Magnus and Pseudo-Robert Grosseteste. The third 67 - and fourth parts - , which can be dated to the 14th and 15th century, contain texts by Vincent of Beauvais and Peter Lombard, as well as legal writings. This paper manuscript contains the Fribourg chronicle of the Burgundian Wars in German, inspired by the Kleine r Burgunderkrieg by Diebold Schilling , but from the perspective of Fribourg. This chronicle, which for a long time had been forgotten, is attributed to Peter von Molsheim from Bern, who is to have written it at the behest of the Council of Fribourg.
The initials and illustrations were not executed. This manuscript is made from parchment of medium thickness, quite soiled. Two clasp fragments. Evidence from paleographyas well as from the content suggests that the volume was produced in Hauterive. Ownership note on f. Colophons f. Former chained book with pressed leather cover of the 15th century. The 14th century binding with wooden boards and formerly with a chain was restored by Father Otho Raymann before Composite manuscript of material for sermons, written by various hands in cursive.
It might have been compiled by Friedrich von Amberg guardian of the Franciscan Monastery of Fribourg , This is an important, alphabetically-arranged dictionary with brief translations of words, with additions and supplements by Friedrich von Amberg. The originally loose parts of the manuscript f. I - XX are now securely bound. Collection of anonymous sermons Quadragesima from the early 14th century, containing 96 sermons. Catchwords by Friedrich von Amberg, ownership note f.
Typical white leather binding from the Franciscan workshop, non-restored chained volume cf. The artist demonstrates his exceptional technical mastery by lending the body of the initials an especially attractive evanescent character. The subtle arrangement of the surrounding letters should invite the anonymous patron to appreciate the meticulous combination of gold and colors in detail. This handwritten Haggadah Comites Latentes 69 was created in Vienna in It is decorated with black ink and masterfully imitates copper engraving.
The author is the famous scribe and illustrator Simmel ben Moses from Polna active between and , who produced about thirty dated manuscripts that have survived until today, of which, however, only 17, including CL 69, are autographs. His works of art are among the most remarkable examples of Hebrew manuscript decoration in 18th century Central Europe.
The Song of Solomon, copied by later hands, concludes this magnificent manuscript. This manual of prescriptions in Judeo-Italian is said to have been copied from the famous Italian kabbalist and preacher Mordechai ben Juda Dato during the second half of the 16th century. This work is of fundamental importance since it sets out the first Jewish system of ethics. The manuscript tradition of this Judeo-Arabic work is quite fragmentary because few textual witnesses remain today.
This Bible Historiale is the Bible translated toward the end of the 13th century into French and prose by Guyart des Moulins. Widely used in the 14th and 15th centuries; today there exist complete or fragmentary exemplars. In this moral treatise, wisdom conducts a dialog with a student regarding the spiritual path to be followed, as inspired by the passion of Christ, and invites him to meditate on the passing of time.
https://limasonslas.tk More than fifty copies of this work are known. This is the only known manuscript to contain these three texts. This work contains two tracts: the Livre des deduis , a handbook on hunting, and the Songe de Pestilence , an allegorical narrative that tells about the battle of the Virtues and the Vices. This Geneva examplar is attributed to the illuminator known by the name Master of Robert Gaguin. This composite manuscript consists of three volumes and seven different codicological units.