4 edition of Apocryphal texts and traditions in Anglo-Saxon England found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Kathryn Powell and Donald Scragg.|
|Series||Publications of the Manchester Centre for Anglo-Saxon Studies -- 2|
|Contributions||Powell, Kathryn, 1970-, Scragg, D. G.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 170 p. :|
|Number of Pages||170|
Donald G. Scragg (eds), Apocryphal Texts and Traditions in Anglo-Saxon England, Publications of the Manchester Centre for Anglo-Saxon Studies, 2 (Cambridge, ), , at ; and ‘Psalm ’, in Frederick M. Biggs (ed.), Sources of Anglo-Saxon Literary Culture: The Apocrypha, Instrumenta Anglistica Mediaevalia, 1 (Kalamazoo, ), Biblical apocrypha feature prominently across this corpus of literature, as Anglo-Saxon authors clearly relied on a range of extra-biblical texts and traditions related to works under the umbrella of what have been called “Old Testament Pseudepigrapha” and “New Testament/Christian Apocrypha.”.
The work is apparently mentioned in Æthelwold's donation of books to the monastery at Peterborough; see Lapidge, M., ‘Surviving Booklists from Anglo-Saxon England’, in Learning and Literature in Anglo-Saxon England: Studies presented to Peter Clemoes on the Occasion of his Sixty-Fifth Birthday, ed. Lapidge, M. and Gneuss, H. (Cambridge Cited by: 5. The Apocryphal Old Testament was originally planned as a companion volume to M. R. James The Apocryphal New Testament, first published as long ago as When, in the mids, the stocks of R. H. Charles wellknown two-volume work, The Apocrypha and Pseudepigrapha of the Old Testament (), were running low there was discussion at the Press about what should be done.
The apocryphal texts that circulated in the Anglo-Saxon period held different status and appeal for different writers. The apparent popularity of such apocryphal narratives as the Visio Pauli (which in its various redactions provides a possible source for Guthlac A, the Vision of Leofric, and several homilies found in the late tenth-century Vercelli and Blickling manuscripts) would seem to. This book is the first to describe the transmission of the Vulgate Old Testament in Anglo-Saxon England. Following an introduction that explains the wider continental history in which the dissemination of the scriptures occurred, Richard Marsden analyzes nineteen surviving Latin manuscripts and further translations of scripture into Old English.
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Texts makes them more widely available to students of Anglo-Saxon England and showcases their significance as well. In addition to primary texts, the collection includes studies of some larger apocryphal traditions and their influence in Anglo-Saxon England. Aideen M. O'Leary looks at the passion-legends of the apostles, which.
Apocryphal Texts and Traditions in Anglo-Saxon England by Kathryn Powell,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide/5(2).
Apocryphal Texts and Traditions in Anglo-Saxon England KathrynPowell DonaldScragg Cambridge D.S. Brewer xi + pp. (hb) £ Author: Brian murdoch. Access to society journal content varies across our titles. If you have access to a journal via a society or association membership, please browse to your society journal, select an article to view, and follow the instructions in this : Lorenzo DiTommaso.
Apocrypha and apocryphal traditions in Anglo-Saxon England have been often referred to but little studied. This collection fills a gap in the study of pre-Conquest England by considering what were the boundaries between apocryphal and orthodox in the period and what uses the Anglo-Saxons made of apocryphal materials.
Apocryphal Texts & Traditions in Anglo-Saxon England (K. Powell & D. Scragg, eds.). Apocrypha and apocryphal traditions in Anglo-Saxon England have been often referred to but little studied. This collection fills a gap in the study of pre-Conquest England by considering what were the boundaries between apocryphal and orthodox in the period and what uses the Anglo-Saxons made of apocryphal : Hardcover.
Apocryphal Texts and Traditions in Anglo-Saxon England By Kathryn Powell; Donald Scragg D.S. Brewer, Read preview Overview Lost Christianities: The Battles for Scripture and the Faiths We Never Knew By Bart D.
Ehrman Oxford University Press, Book Description: Preaching Apocrypha in Anglo-Saxon Englandis the first examination of Christian apocrypha in Anglo-Saxon England, focusing on the use of biblical narratives in Old English work demonstrates that apocryphal media are a substantial part of the apparatus of Christian tradition inherited by Anglo-Saxons.
Coatsworth, Elizabeth. ‘The Book of Enoch and Anglo-Saxon Art’. In Apocryphal Texts and Traditions in Anglo-Saxon England, edited by Kathryn Powell and Donald Scragg, pp Cambridge: D.S.
Brewer, Felix. The Life of Guthlac, translated by Bertram Colgrave. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, This book provides an edition, with a facing translation and detailed commentary, of the three apocryphal gospels of Mary written in Old English.
The gospels, which deal with Mary's birth, childhood, death and assumption, are found in manuscripts in Oxford and Cambridge, but have have never been treated as a group before, and have been almost totally neglected by English scholars. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: x, pages: illustrations ; 24 cm: Contents: 1.
An introduction and overview of recent work / Frederick M. Biggs The Apocalypse of Thomas: some new Latin texts and their significance for the Old English versions / Charles D.
Wright Aelfric and the Epistle to the Laodicians / Thomas N. Hall This book is an examination of Christian apocrypha in Anglo-Saxon England, focused specifically on the use of these extra-biblical narratives in Old English sermons. Throughout this study, I challenge normative assumptions about the use of non-canonical gospels, acts, and apocalypses in preaching texts by suggesting that they are a substantial part of the apparatus of Christian tradition inherited by Anglo-Saxons.
"This book is an edition, and yet, in keeping with the title and character of the series it appears in, Cambridge Studies in Anglo-Saxon England, it is also a great deal more Clayton's work here quietly makes its own unique contribution to an ongoing feminist reappraisal of all the literature and culture of Anglo-Saxon England."Cited by: 6.
Apocrypha are works, usually written, of unknown authorship or of doubtful origin. Biblical apocrypha are a set of texts included in the Septuagint and Latin Vulgate but not in the Hebrew Bible.
While Catholic tradition considers some of these texts to be deuterocanonical, Protestants consider them apocryphal. Thus, Protestant bibles do not include the books within the Old Testament but have sometimes included them in a separate section, usually called the Apocrypha.
Textual and Material Culture in Anglo-Saxon Engl - Thomas Northcote Toller and the Toller Memorial Lectures by Donald Scragg,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.4/5(1). The Old Testament Apocrypha consists of eleven or twelve books, depending upon how they are divided, that the Roman Catholic Church adds to the Old Testament.
The Protestants reject these books as Holy Scripture for the following reasons. The Apocrypha Has. T his valuable handbook describes itself as a descendant of J.
Ogilvy's Books Known to the English – (), and it reflects an increase in interest in the influence of non-canonical texts on vernacular writing. By ‘apocrypha’ is meant, of course (as explained on p.
1), the often pseudepigraphic texts of the kind contained principally in the second volume of R. Charles's Author: Brian Murdoch. The Apocryphal Gospels of Mary in Anglo-Saxon England.
By Mary Clayton. Cambridge Studies in Anglo-Saxon England Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, xii + pp. $ cloth. This book consists primarily of critical editions of three Old English texts, presented together with English translations and commentary.
An extensive introduction explains the origins and development of the apocrypha from the second to the eleventh century, discussing the Syriac, Greek, Coptic and Latin evidence. Clayton goes on to consider in detail the influence of these apocrypha in Anglo-Saxon England by placing the Old English texts in a very broad : $.
The papers in this book offer an original and multidisciplinary approach to the study of the introduction and use of writing in the Latin alphabet in Anglo-Saxon England.
They consider the variety of contexts in which letter-forms were executed and texts were copied in England between the seventh and eleventh centuries: in books, documents.15 The Text of the Old Testament in Anglo-Saxon England by richard marsden 16 Old English Biblical Verse by paul g.
remley 17 The Hymns of the Anglo-Saxon Church by inge b. milfull 18 Scenes of Community in Old English Poetry by hugh magennis 19 The Old English Apocrypha and their Manuscript Source: ‘The Gospel of Nichodemus’ andFile Size: KB.Prayers from the Field: Practical Protection and Demonic Defense in Anglo-Saxon England - Volume 61 - Karen Louise JollyCited by: 4.