By the same authors

Shaping Knowledge: The Transmission of the Liber Floridus

Research output: Book/ReportBook

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Shaping Knowledge : The Transmission of the Liber Floridus. / Vorholt, Hanna Josephine.

London : The Warburg Institute, 2017. 327 p. (Warburg Institute Studies and Texts; Vol. 6).

Research output: Book/ReportBook

Harvard

Vorholt, HJ 2017, Shaping Knowledge: The Transmission of the Liber Floridus. Warburg Institute Studies and Texts, vol. 6, The Warburg Institute, London.

APA

Vorholt, H. J. (2017). Shaping Knowledge: The Transmission of the Liber Floridus. (Warburg Institute Studies and Texts; Vol. 6). London: The Warburg Institute.

Vancouver

Vorholt HJ. Shaping Knowledge: The Transmission of the Liber Floridus. London: The Warburg Institute, 2017. 327 p. (Warburg Institute Studies and Texts).

Author

Vorholt, Hanna Josephine. / Shaping Knowledge : The Transmission of the Liber Floridus. London : The Warburg Institute, 2017. 327 p. (Warburg Institute Studies and Texts).

Bibtex - Download

@book{a93326d170e242799a566079b21f1a7e,
title = "Shaping Knowledge: The Transmission of the Liber Floridus",
abstract = "The encyclopedic compilation Liber Floridus, created by the Flemish canon Lambert of Saint-Omer in the early twelfth century, survives not only in the form of his famous autograph, but also in a considerable number of later manuscripts which transformed the knowledge assembled by him and which became starting points for new appraisals of its texts and images. Shaping Knowledge examines the processes which determined this transfer over the centuries and evaluates the specific achievements of the different generations of scribes and illuminators. Taking account of the full range of manuscripts which transmit material from the Liber Floridus and focuses in more detail on three of them – now in the Herzog August Bibliothek in Wolfenb{\"u}ttel, the Universiteitsbibliotheek Leiden and the Abdijarchief of Tongerlo – it shows that the makers of these manuscripts did not merely select and copy material from the Liber Floridus, but also organized images and texts in new ways, sought out different exemplars for them and embarked on compilatory activities of their own. These relationships at the textual, visual and conceptual levels are lenses through which we can observe the networks subsisting among the manuscripts linked to the Liber Floridus and the much broader group of encyclopedic compilations to which they belong. Sixteen colour plates and one hundred black-and-white figures document the role of the visual and material dimensions of the manuscripts in the processes of transmission.",
author = "Vorholt, {Hanna Josephine}",
year = "2017",
language = "English",
isbn = "9781908590725",
series = "Warburg Institute Studies and Texts",
publisher = "The Warburg Institute",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - BOOK

T1 - Shaping Knowledge

T2 - The Transmission of the Liber Floridus

AU - Vorholt, Hanna Josephine

PY - 2017

Y1 - 2017

N2 - The encyclopedic compilation Liber Floridus, created by the Flemish canon Lambert of Saint-Omer in the early twelfth century, survives not only in the form of his famous autograph, but also in a considerable number of later manuscripts which transformed the knowledge assembled by him and which became starting points for new appraisals of its texts and images. Shaping Knowledge examines the processes which determined this transfer over the centuries and evaluates the specific achievements of the different generations of scribes and illuminators. Taking account of the full range of manuscripts which transmit material from the Liber Floridus and focuses in more detail on three of them – now in the Herzog August Bibliothek in Wolfenbüttel, the Universiteitsbibliotheek Leiden and the Abdijarchief of Tongerlo – it shows that the makers of these manuscripts did not merely select and copy material from the Liber Floridus, but also organized images and texts in new ways, sought out different exemplars for them and embarked on compilatory activities of their own. These relationships at the textual, visual and conceptual levels are lenses through which we can observe the networks subsisting among the manuscripts linked to the Liber Floridus and the much broader group of encyclopedic compilations to which they belong. Sixteen colour plates and one hundred black-and-white figures document the role of the visual and material dimensions of the manuscripts in the processes of transmission.

AB - The encyclopedic compilation Liber Floridus, created by the Flemish canon Lambert of Saint-Omer in the early twelfth century, survives not only in the form of his famous autograph, but also in a considerable number of later manuscripts which transformed the knowledge assembled by him and which became starting points for new appraisals of its texts and images. Shaping Knowledge examines the processes which determined this transfer over the centuries and evaluates the specific achievements of the different generations of scribes and illuminators. Taking account of the full range of manuscripts which transmit material from the Liber Floridus and focuses in more detail on three of them – now in the Herzog August Bibliothek in Wolfenbüttel, the Universiteitsbibliotheek Leiden and the Abdijarchief of Tongerlo – it shows that the makers of these manuscripts did not merely select and copy material from the Liber Floridus, but also organized images and texts in new ways, sought out different exemplars for them and embarked on compilatory activities of their own. These relationships at the textual, visual and conceptual levels are lenses through which we can observe the networks subsisting among the manuscripts linked to the Liber Floridus and the much broader group of encyclopedic compilations to which they belong. Sixteen colour plates and one hundred black-and-white figures document the role of the visual and material dimensions of the manuscripts in the processes of transmission.

M3 - Book

SN - 9781908590725

T3 - Warburg Institute Studies and Texts

BT - Shaping Knowledge

PB - The Warburg Institute

CY - London

ER -