Publication of Letters A-C of the Epinal-Erfurt Glossary Editing Project

Professor Herren wishes to announce the publication of Letters A-C of the Epinal-Erfurt Glossary Editing Project, sponsored by the  Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada, and housed at the Dictionary of Old English. Final preparations are being made for Letter D, which will be published soon.

The editorial team includes CMS doctoral candidates Dylan Wilkerson, Cameron Laird, Deanna Brooks, and Shirley Kinney, with acknowledgements to Dr. Stephen Pelle and Dr. Robert Getz, co-editors of the Dictionary of Old English. The international editorial team consists of Michael Herren, David Porter (Southern University), and Hans Sauer (Munich).

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Congratulations to Michael Herren and Andrew Dunning for a new edition

Prof. Michael W. Herren with the assistance of R.W. Hunt Curator Andrew Dunning (CMS 2016), has published Iohannis Scotti Eriugenae Carmina. Corpus Christianorum Continuatio Medievalis 167. Brepols: Turnhout, 2020. In the same volume, one finds as well Giovanni Mandolino and Chiara O. Tommasi, De Imagine, Eriugena’s translation of Gregory of Nyssa’s De Opificio Hominis.

The volume is dedicated to the memory of Professor Edouard Jeauneau, Senior Fellow of the Pontifical Institute of Medieval Studies, who supervised students from the Centre of Medieval Studies over many years. The dedicatory preface was written by Prof. Andrew Hicks (CMS 2011), who, along with Andrew Dunning, assisted Professor Jeauneau in the preparation of his magisterial edition of Eriugena’s Periphyseon.

Celebrating a Collaborative Effort!

Congratulations to Isabelle Cochelin and many CMS Faculty, alumni and students for a recent publication.

The book was a collaborative work of longue haleine with one sixth of the authors and the majority of the translators directly or indirectly related to CMS and the University of Toronto as Faculty, students, alumni or PIMS fellows: in alphabetical order Alessia Berardi, Jesse D. Billett, Elma Brenner, Lochin Brouillard, Adam Cohen, Albrecht Diem, Fiona J. Griffiths, Drew Jones, Christian D. Knudsen, Lauren Mancia, Matthew Mattingly, Alison More, Bert Roest, Tristan Sharp, and Michael Webb. All the articles of the two volumes can be read online at UofTLibraries.

cover Medieval Manasticism in the Latin West

A. I. Beach, I. Cochelin (eds), The Cambridge History of Medieval Monasticism in the Latin West

Date: February 2020
Format: Multiple copy pack
ISBN: 9781107042117
Online: https://www.cambridge.org/id/academic/subjects/religion/church-history/cambridge-history-medieval-monasticism-latin-west?format=WX#bookPeople 

Monasticism, in all of its variations, was a feature of almost every landscape in the medieval West. So ubiquitous were religious women and men throughout the Middle Ages that all medievalists encounter monasticism in their intellectual worlds. While there is enormous interest in medieval monasticism among Anglophone scholars, language is often a barrier to accessing some of the most important and groundbreaking research emerging from Europe. The Cambridge History of Medieval Monasticism in the Latin West offers a comprehensive treatment of medieval monasticism, from Late Antiquity to the end of the Middle Ages. The essays, specially commissioned for this volume and written by an international team of scholars, with contributors from Australia, Belgium, Canada, England, France, Germany, Italy, the Netherlands, Spain, Switzerland, and the United States, cover a range of topics and themes and represent the most up-to-date discoveries on this topic.