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Cambridge University Press по журналам "Anglo-Saxon England"

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  • Meens Rob (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1994-12-01)
    As is well known, Bede gives a biased account of the conversion of Anglo-Saxon England. He highlights the role of the Roman mission, initiated by Pope Gregory the Great and led by Augustine, the first bishop of Canterbury. ...
  • Rigg A. G.; Wieland G. R. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1975-12-01)
    Cambridge, University Library, Gg. 5.35 is known to scholars principally for the contents of fols. 432–41, the lyric anthology known (somewhat mis-leadingly) as the ‘Cambridge Songs’. Important though this group of poems ...
  • Kretzschmar William A. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1987-12-01)
    After Janet Bately's several articles and her recent edition of the Old English Orosius there is little need to analyse further what the Anglo-Saxon translator did to his source. The translator made substantial cuts in the ...
  • Неизвестный автор (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1998-12-01)
  • Rivers Theodore John (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1991-12-01)
    As in other societies, adultery was a punishable offence among the Germanic peoples. Although it is a topic which has commanded considerable attention, it has been given attention not so much because it deals with family ...
  • Hill Joyce (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1992-12-01)
    In his Latin preface to the First Series of Catholic Homilies, Ælfric lists six source authors: Augustine, Jerome, Bede, Gregory, Smaragdus and Haymo. The fact that Haymo is named in a phrase of his own at the end, ‘et ...
  • Jackson Peter (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 2000-01-01)
    The career and cult of St Æthelthryth, the seventh-century Northumbrian queen who retained her virginity throughout two marriages in order to follow her vocation as a nun, has always been known to any reader of Bede's ...
  • Clayton Mary (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1994-12-01)
    Ælfric's Judith is one of the few Anglo-Saxon works for which we have explicit authorial guidance on how it is to be interpreted. In the often-quoted Letter to Sigetveard, Ælfric says: Iudith seo wuduwe, be oferwann ...
  • Griffith Mark (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 2000-01-01)
    The preface by Ælfric occurs in complete form in two manuscripts and in part in a third. Oxford, Bodleian Library, Laud Miscellany 509 (s. xi2) contains the preface (fols. 1–3, headed with the words Incipit prefatio genesis ...
  • Waterhouse Ruth (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1976-12-01)
    A writer can put direct speech into the mouths of the characters within his story or he can report their speech indirectly, and his use of different methods of presenting or suggesting their speech is one of his most potent ...
  • Hill Joyce (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1988-12-01)
    Augustine, Jerome, Bede, Gregory, Smaragdus and Haymo, the exegetical authorities acknowledged by Ælfric in the Latin preface to the Catholic Homilies, frequently used etymologies as one of their techniques for penetrating ...
  • Gretsch Mechthild (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 2006-12-01)
    A fragment of a calendar, written s. viii2/4, either in England or in an Anglo-Saxon centre on the Continent was preserved in Munich until 1939, but was subsequently lost. While still extant, the fragment had been printed, ...
  • Lutz Angelika (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 2000-01-01)
    The author of the Chronicon Æthelweardi is commonly identified with the ealdor-man of the western shires who signed charters from 973–98 and played an important political role particularly in King Æthelred's England. ...
  • Gretsch Mechthild (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1974-12-01)
    St Benedict wrote his Rule for monastic communities in the first half of the sixth century. It must have reached England in the course of the seventh century and was translated into Old English prose by Æthelwold, bishop ...
  • Waterhouse Ruth (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1978-12-01)
    It is basic to Ælfric's style in the Lives of Saints that he does not aim at word-for-word translation of his Latin sources; ‘nec ubique transtulimus verbum exs verbo, sed sensum ex sensu’ is his governing principle in the ...
  • Voigts Linda Ehrsam (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1988-12-01)
    A single leaf may be a valuable witness to an early manuscript that does not otherwise survive, even when it raises as many questions as it answers. Such is the case of the first fragment in a collection of some 217 leaves ...
  • Parkes M. B. (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1983-12-01)
    Cambridge, Magdalene College, Pepys Library 2981 is a large album which Pepys described as ‘My Calligraphical Collection vol. 1’. It contains ‘Original Proofs of Antient Hand-Writing English & Forreign between the Years ...
  • Roper Michael (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1983-12-01)
    A manuscript fragment containing part of ch. 47 of Bede's De Temporum Ratione has recently been identified in the State Papers Supplementary in the Public Record Office, Chancery Lane (London), where it has the reference ...
  • Lapidge Michael (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1988-12-01)
    In 948 King Eadred of Wessex conducted a military campaign in Northumbria against Eric Blood-Axe. During the course of this campaign the minster church at Ripon – which had been founded by St Wilfrid and which housed his ...
  • Fell Christine (Cambridge University Press. Cambridge, UK, 1984-12-01)
    Chapter 73 of the laws ‘þe Æðelbirht cyning asette on Agustinus dæge’ reads ‘Gif friwif locbore leswæs hwæt gedeþ, xxx sell' gebete.’ The sole manuscript evidence for the laws of Æthelberht is in the early-twelfth-century ...