The Divine Office in the Latin Middle Ages: Methodology and Source Studies, Regional Developments, Hagiography

Przednia okładka
Margot E. Fassler, Rebecca A. Baltzer
Oxford University Press, 17 sie 2000 - 656
The Divine Office--the cycle of daily worship other than the Mass--is the richest source of liturgical texts and music from the Latin Middle Ages. However, its richness, the great diversity of its manuscripts, and its many variations from community to community have made it difficult to study, and it remains largely unexplored terrain. This volume is a practical guide to the Divine Office for students and scholars throughout the field of medieval studies. The book surveys the many questions related to the Office and presents the leading analytical tools and research methods now used in the field. Beginning with the Office in the early Middle Ages, the book covers manuscript sources and their contents; regional developments and variations; the relationship between the Office, the Mass, and other ceremonies and repertories; and the deep links between the Office and medieval hagiography. The book concludes with a discussion of recent technical advances for handling the enormous amounts of evidence on the Office and its performance, in particular CANTUS, the vast electronic database developed by Ruth Steiner of Catholic University for the analysis of chant repertories. The Divine Office in the Latin Middle Ages is an essential resource for anyone studying medieval liturgy. Its accessible style and broad coverage make it an important basic reference for a wide range of students and scholars in art history, religious studies, social history, literature, musicology, and theology.

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Sermons Sacramentaries and Early Sources for the Office in the Latin West
Reading an Office Book
24
The Origins of the Western Office
39
Observations on the Divine Office in the Rule of the Master
50
Eastern and Western Elements in the Irish Monastic Prayer of the Hours
75
The Antiphoner of Compiègne
123
The Divine Office at SaintMartial in the Early Eleventh Century
155
The Cluniac Processional of Solesmes
181
From Office to Mass
276
The Office for the Feast of the Circumcision from Le Puy
300
The Palm Sunday Procession in Medieval Chartres
320
Nonconformity in the Use of Cambrai Cathedral
348
Transforming a Viking into a Saint The Divine Office of St Olav
377
On the Prose Historia of St Augustine
406
The Historia of St Julian of Le Mans by Letald of Micy
420
The Little Office of the Virgin and Marys Role at Paris
439

Taking the Rough with the Smooth
189
Office Compositions from St Gall
213
The Development and Chronology of the Ambrosian Sanctorale
233
Performing Latin Verse
254
The Carmelite Feast of the Presentation of the Virgin
461
Large Projects and Small Resources Late Medieval Liturgical Offices
497
CANTUS and Tonaries
522
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Popularne fragmenty

Strona 447 - Lift up your gates, O ye princes, and be ye lifted up, O eternal gates : and the King of glory shall enter in.
Strona 166 - Gloria Patri, et Filio, et Spiritui Sancto. Sicut erat in principio, et nunc, et semper, et in saecula saeculorum. Amen.
Strona 455 - Monstra te esse matrem, Sumat per te preces, Qui pro nobis natus, Tulit esse tuus.
Strona 457 - GRATIAM tuam, quaesumus, Domine, mentibus nostris infunde; ut qui, angelo nuntiante, Christi Filii tui incarnationem cognovimus, per passionem ejus et crucem ad resurrectionis gloriam perducamur.
Strona 452 - Virgo dei genitrix, quem totus non capit orbis, in tua se clausit viscera factus homo.
Strona 237 - The words of his mouth are iniquity and deceit: he hath left off to be wise, and to do good. 4 He deviseth mischief upon his bed; he setteth himself in a way that is not good; he abhorreth not evil.
Strona 242 - For he hath regarded the low estate of his handmaiden: for, behold, from henceforth all generations shall call me blessed. For he that is mighty hath done to me great things; and holy is his name.
Strona 144 - Ambulans autem iuxta mare Galilaeae vidit duos fratres, Simonem qui vocatur Petrus et Andream fratrem eius, "mittentes rete 'in mare; erant enim piscatores. i9(2i'2)Et ait ilhs Venite post me, et faciam vos fieri piscatores hominum.

Informacje o autorze (2000)

Margot E. Fassler is Robert S. Tangeman Professor of Musicology and Director of the Institute of Sacred Music at Yale University. Rebecca A. Baltzer is Professor of Musicology at the University of Texas, Austin.

Informacje bibliograficzne