información útil s obre cómo registrar un texto online [español]:
revistas medievales internacionales y nacionales:
I try to keep my posts under 750 words so that they can be read in a shorter amount of time. Posts that are going to be longer I try to break up in component parts like I did with the calligraphy analysis posts. This post could be broken into pieces but I believe doing that would lose some informational value if I did.. Please enjoy this post and let me know what you think of it by giving it a star rating or making a comment at the end.
Ink is absolutely vital to having a robust and healthy understanding of history and so ink is very much like the blood history. There are many other things that we can use to see how things were in history, such as archeological discoveries, paintings, pottery and much more. But reading what the people wrote about themselves makes the guesswork…
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digital Beowulf manuscript at the British Library: http://www.bl.uk/manuscripts/Viewer.aspx?ref=cotton_ms_vitellius_a_xv_fs001r
MS. Junius 11 digital (Bodleian Library): http://image.ox.ac.uk/show?collection=bodleian&manuscript=msjunius11
Paleography and codicology resources
Medieval writing: http://medievalwriting.50megs.com/writing.htm
from(University of Cambridge) with online resources for manuscritps: http://www.asnc.cam.ac.uk/resources/research/palaeography.htm
Summer workshop course (London): http://ies.sas.ac.uk/study-training/research-training-summer-schools/london-international-palaeography-summer-school/prog
Free online Paleography course from Stanford University: https://class.stanford.edu/courses/English/DiggingDeeper1/Winter2015/info
By Irene O’Daly
A book that has probably done more than any other to introduce people (including myself) to the world of the medieval library is Umberto Eco’s masterpiece The Name of the Rose. Published in 1980, it was translated into English in 1983, and made into a film starring Sean Connery and Christian Slater in 1986. A book about books, The Name of the Rose, is a story set in an early fourteenth-century monastery where secrets are currency, and knowledge is a weapon as well as a tool. Essentially a murder mystery, the narrative moves between the primary buildings of the medieval monastery: the Chapter house, the library [aedificium], the cloister and the Church, as well as its more practical outbuildings: the pigsties and the smithy.
The monastery depicted…
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