Teaching and learning in medieval Europe : essays in honour of Gernot R. Wieland
|Item type||Current library||Collection||Call number||Status||Date due||Barcode|
|Books||School of Celtic Studies Main Library||Books||870.9 PJML (11) (Browse shelf (Opens below))||Available (Standard Loan)||32455|
Includes bibliographical references and indexes.
Introduction -- Medieval glossing traditions -- Sinéad O'Sullivan, text, gloss, and tradition in the Early Medieval West : expanding into a World of learning -- David Townsend, passing over queerness : silence and sexual heterodoxy in walter of Châtillon's Alexandreis -- Siân Echard, palimpsests of place and time in geoffrey of monmouth's historia regum Britannie -- Lucia Kornexl, qwerby knowyst ... ? : tracing the origin of "Signs" in Late Middle English latin grammar texts -- Anglo-Saxon literature -- Tristan Major, Ælfric of Eynsham and self-translation -- Frans Van Liere, the old English hexateuch cotton claudius B.IV and its readers -- Patrizia Lendinara, a poem for all seasons : Alcuin's "O vos, est aetas" -- Medieval latin literature : texts and contexts -- Scott G. Bruce, clandestine codices in the captivity narratives of abbot maiolus of cluny -- Alexander Andrée, the virtues of a Medieval teacher : ingenium and memoria in the twelfth century -- Gregory Hays, the Dissuasio Valerii and its commentators : some supplementary notes -- Medieval latin literature : texts and manuscripts -- Michael W. Herren, an eleventh-century travel phrase-book in demotic Greek -- Greti Dinkova-Bruun, how do waters stay above the firmament? : British Library, MS additional 62130 and its "De aquis supra firmamentum questio quedam" -- Gernot R. Wieland : bibliography, 1975-2016 -- Index of manuscripts -- General index (Authors, people, places, and texts).
Over the span of his career, Gernot R. Wieland has been actively engaged in the contribution and promotion of the study of medieval literature, particularly in Anglo-Latin and Old English. From his early work on glosses in Anglo-Saxon manuscripts, to his later editorial work for The Journal of Medieval Latin, Wieland has provided the field with diverse, diligent, and creative scholarship. The contributors of this volume pay tribute to the significance of Wieland's teaching and learning in the literature of medieval Europe by presenting him with twelve essays on varied aspects of the subject. The first section of the volume aims to honour Wieland?s contributions to the study of medieval glossing. It deals with the history of glossing from early medieval Latin literature to late Middle English grammatical texts, as well as the early interpretative history of Walter of Châtillon's Alexandreis and Geoffrey of Monmouth's Historia regum Britannie. The following section corresponds with Wieland?s interest in Anglo-Saxon literature, with essays on the bilingual letters of Ælfric of Eynsham, the poetry of Alcuin of York, and the Old English Hexateuch. The second half of the volume, which examines elements of Latin literature from the eleventh to the fourteenth century, is divided into two sections containing essays that well represent Wieland?s diverse philological and literary interests in medieval Latin. The third section of the volume on the texts and contexts of Latin literature presents essays on the books of Abbot Maiolus of Cluny, on scholastic virtues of good teaching, and on Walter Map's Dissuasio Valerii. The final section on the texts and manuscripts of Latin literature provides editions of and commentaries on a Latin-Greek phrase-book, a treatise on the firmament of Genesis 1:6.