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A folio is of two pages, the first side being the recto, the second the verso, and were numbered so, rather than by pagination. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1977.* Peter Brieger, Millard Meiss, Charles S.
Books were bound so that hair and flesh sides matched up together in the gatherings. Medieval Latin Paleography: A Bibliographical Introduction.
So, take a stroll down memory lane to remember all of our past Word of the Year selections.
To reproduce the Lindisfarne Gospels, St Luke's Gospel, Cotton Nero D. 139, apply to The British Library, The Picture Library, 96 Euston Road, London NW1 2DB. Il Canzoniere Palatino, Biblioteca Nazionale Centrale di Firenze, Banco Rari 217, ex Palatino 418.
Best of all is to carry out this task, as did medieval contemplatives, in prayer, in sacred conversation, with God, who gave us the promise of the rainbow, for all, young and old, schooled and self-teaching.
If you want to study paleography seriously I suggest the now online Otto F.
It would have been owned by a monk or a nun and used constantly, the Psalter featuring in all the seven Offices or Hours of Prayer in the monastery and convent. Dublin: Trinity College Library, Scolar Press, 1994.
These Anglo-Saxon monks brought back to Wearmouth Jarrow Cassiodorus' fine library, amongst the books Cassiodorus' great pandect of the Bible, from which were copied such works as the Lindisfarne Gospels, a portion of a folio shown below, and the Codex Amiatinus , which then made its way back to Italy, being today in the Biblioteca Laurenziana in Florence.', Old English interlinear gloss, in which Luke writes to Theophilus, ' Friend of God ', telling him that many have sought to narrate the Life of Christ as their Gospel ministry, and he is assembling and organizing these accounts after verifying them. (Compare, too, its use of dots with Aborigine art, the Irish sense of the Dead, their contribution of the concept of Purgatory to the Church, with Australian 'Ancestors' Dream Time'.) By Permission of the British Library, Lindisfarne Gospels, St Luke's Gospel, Cotton Nero D. Mary Carruthers writes of this in The Book of Memory: A Study of Meaning in Medieval Culture.
The manuscript, though giving the date, '1368' on its first folio, is written out circa 1500 at Brigittine Syon Abbey in England, most probably by a Brigittine nun wearing St Birgitta's specified black veil with white crown and cross, joined at the interstices with the five roundels signifying the five wounds of the crucified Christ he following leaf or folio is from an illuminated Psalter made in Italy, circa 1480.