By Malcolm Godden, Simon Keynes
Anglo-Saxon England is the one book which regularly embraces the entire major elements of analysis of Anglo-Saxon background and tradition - linguistic, literary, textual, palaeographic, spiritual, highbrow, historic, archaeological and creative - and which promotes the more odd pursuits - in song or drugs or schooling, for instance. Articles in quantity 37 comprise: checklist of the 13th convention of the foreign Society of Anglo-Saxonists on the Institute of English experiences, college of London, 30 July to four August 2007; The virtues of rhetoric: Alcuin's Disputatio de rhetorica et de uirtutibus; King Edgar's constitution for Pershore (972); misplaced voices from Anglo-Saxon Lichfield; The previous English Promissio Regis; 'lfric, the Vikings, and an nameless preacher in Cambridge, Corpus Christi university (162); Re-evaluating base-metal artifacts: an inscribed lead strap-end from Crewkerne, Somerset; Anglo-Saxon and similar entries within the Oxford Dictionary of nationwide Biography (2004); Bibliography for 2007.
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Additional info for Anglo-Saxon England: Volume 37
Vii, a paper manuscript written in the sixteenth century which was burnt during the ﬁre at Ashburnham House in 1731. The manuscript was made by John Joscelyn, Latin secretary to Matthew Parker, and is generally referred to as ‘Joscelyn’s notebook’ as it contains his transcripts of 30 31 32 33 The manuscript is BL Cotton Tiberius A. xiii, fols. 119–200. For a full edition, see Hemingi chartularium ecclesiæ Wigorniensis, ed. T. Hearne (Oxford, 1723), for the manuscript, see N. R. Ker, ‘Hemming’s Cartulary’, in his Books, Collectors and Libraries: Studies in the Medieval Heritage, ed.
It survives in an apparently original single sheet, the text of which is mostly legible but with patches of relatively extensive wear. The text is unusually long: the surviving single sheet is one of the largest to survive from Anglo-Saxon England and still the scribe could not ﬁt all the text on the face despite his small hand but had to continue onto the dorse as well. The charter purports to be a pancart, namely a single document conﬁrming a very large number – presumably all – of the estates held by the abbey.
20, and S. E. Kelly, ‘S 786’ (unpubl. material in preparation for her volume on the Midlands archives in the Anglo-Saxon Charters series). I thank Dr Kelly for generously providing me with a draft of her text well before publication. As noted by Thompson, Anglo-Saxon Royal Diplomas, p. 145, no are rulings visible but, pace her, it is unlikely that the parchment was never ruled. Prickings are clearly visible on the left and occasionally on the right, and the scribe consistently maintained a very straight and horizontal baseline despite the extremely long lines of text, a feat that would require extraordinary skill if the sheet was not ruled.
Anglo-Saxon England: Volume 37 by Malcolm Godden, Simon Keynes