Results 51 - 60 of 74
This book explains how the Ars medicine ("The Art of Medicine") became the basic curriculum in the early universities. It shows how copies of this collection were produced, who owned them and how they were used in the classroom.
During the Middle Ages, the head of St John the Baptist was widely venerated. The present study offers the unique key to the Johannesschüssel as artifact, phenomenon, phantasm and medium.
Challenging traditional interpretations of the Florentine Renaissance, this book uses a wide range of newly-found sources to reveal the important role of the University of Florence in the social, economic, political, ecclesiastical, and cultural life of the Florentine Republic.
Bert Roest, Radboud University Nijmegen
In Order and Disorder: The Poor Clares between Foundation and Reform, Bert Roest provides an up-to-date and comprehensive history of the Poor Clares from their early beginnings until the sixteenth century.
Edited by Marina S. Brownlee, Princeton University, and Dimitri Gondicas, Princeton University
This book offers a series of explorations of the cultural interactions (social, political, economic, religious and artistic) that were instrumental in articulating how the empires of Byzantium and the West each defined themselves amid and against one another.
Edited by Alexander Sarantis, University of Kent and Neil Christie, University of Leicester
This collection of papers, arising from the Late Antique Archaeology conference series, explores war and warfare in Late Antiquity. Papers examine strategy and intelligence, weaponry, literary sources and topography, the West Roman Empire, the East Roman Empire, the Balkans, civil war and Italy.
Edited by Maarten J.F.M. Hoenen, J.H. Josef Schneider and Georg Wieland
The present collection deals with philosophical thinking at the medieval university from the threefold perspective of Institution and Career, Organizational Forms and Literary Genres, and School Formation and School Conflict.
Eva De Visscher, University of Oxford, Aberystwyth University
In Reading the Rabbis Eva De Visscher examines the level of Hebrew scholarship, programme of literal exegesis, and use of Jewish and Christian Hebraist sources in two commentaries on the Psalms by English polymath Herbert of Bosham (c.1120-c.1194).
Thomas Sullivan, O.S.B.
This register presents biographical information, drawn from a wide variety of sources, concerning the origins, education, and careers of 671 Benedictine monks known to have studied or taught at the University of Paris in the late Middle Ages.
Andrew Mark Godfrey
Drawing on archival research into jurisdictional change, litigation and dispute settlement, this book provides a fundamental reassessment of the origins of a central court in Scotland, arguing for the overriding significance of the foundation of the College of Justice in 1532.
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