AEVUM - 2018 - 2 - autori-vari - Vita e Pensiero - Fascicolo digitale Aevum Vita e Pensiero

AEVUM - 2018 - 2

digital AEVUM - 2018 - 2
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Rivista AEVUM
Fascicolo 2 - 2018
Titolo AEVUM - 2018 - 2
Editore Vita e Pensiero
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Secondo fascicolo del 2018


L’autruche est-elle un oiseau? Mise au point sur quelques tentatives de classification d’un animal hybride chez les auteurs antiques et médiévaux
di Christine Silvi pagine: 38 € 6,00
Since the first descriptions of the ostrich, this weird creature – cloven-hoofed like a camel, with a neck sprinkled with hairs and feathers unfit to fly – did not fail to cause astonishment. A hybrid being with undecided limits, one that can be also considered as a kind of crossing point between terrestrial beasts and birds, this animal is as embarrassing to name as to categorize. That the ostrich belongs to two genders gives it a status of its own, and the paper will examine what antique authors say about this – be they historians, geographers, rhetoricians or poets. The paper will then study what aspects of antique thought were kept and reproduced by medieval scholars, authors of moralized bestiaries and doxograph encyclopedists.
La Sylloge Elnonensis et la connaissance d’Ausone aux premiers siècles du Moyen Âge
di Franz Dolveck pagine: 23 € 6,00
This paper is concerned by a series of four epitaphs known as the Sylloge Elnonensis. It shows that, although they were written at or near Reims in the late sixth century, their author cannot be some local. Actually, there are good grounds to believe that this person was trained at Rome. Since the Sylloge is an exceptionnal witness to the early reception of Ausonius, this has consequences on what we know of the circulation of the collections of Ausonius’ works before any manuscript known to us.
Eutarico Cillica successore di Teoderico
di Marco Cristini pagine: 11 € 6,00
Eutharic Cillica became the heir of the Ostrogothic Kingdom by marrying Theoderic the Great’s daughter, Amalasuintha. His ancestry is obscure and historians usually believe that he was chosen because of his Amal forefathers and his ties with the Visigoths. A closer examination of his name and of contemporary sources, however, shows that he probably had an ancestor who lacked Gothic parentage and that he was chosen not in spite of his dubious origins, but due to them, since Theoderic needed a man who would be king only in name, a consors regni who would leave all real power to his daughter Amalasuintha and, in due course, to his grandson, Athalaric.
An Egyptian Hermit and Italian Laity: Domenico Cavalca, OP (d. 1341) and the Cult of the Desert Father Onuphrius
di Manu Radhakrishnan pagine: 84 € 6,00
The sudden rise of lay devotion to the Egyptian hermit Onuphrius in 14th century Tuscany began when Domenico Cavalca, OP (d. 1341), translated part two of the tripartite Peregrinatio Paphnutiana (BHL 6334a) as the Vita di Sant’Onofrio (VSO) as the final addition to book IV of his Vita dei santi padri (VSP). Although present on ff. 123vb-127ra of Rome, Casanatense 422, the only surviving fourteenth-century Pisan manuscript to contain all four books of the VSP, it was omitted by Carlo Delcorno in his recent 2009 edition of this manuscript. Using codicological, philological, and art-historical analysis, I demonstrate Cavalca’s authorship and explain Onuphrius’s presence in the Camposanto fresco.
«Chominciasi il libro della vera experientia delle chose divine». Il volgarizzamento del Liber di Angela da Foligno del codice Magl. XXXVIII.122 della Biblioteca Nazionale Centrale di Firenze
di Sara Bischetti, Michele Lodone pagine: 11 € 6,00
This paper focuses on the so far unknown Tuscan vernacular translation of Angela of Foligno’s Liber transmitted by the ms. Magl. XXXVIII.122 of the Biblioteca Nazionale Centrale of Florence (= F), dated 1408. The essay is divided into three parts: the first reviews the particularly rich and multifaceted Latin and vernacular manuscript tradition of the Liber; the second deals with the translation transmitted by F, wich is almost complete and quite faithful to the Latin original, comparing it to the other Italian vernacular translations; the third proposes a codicological and paleographic description of F.
Bartolino Vavassori commentatore dell’Ecerinis di Albertino Mussato
di Sofia Brusa pagine: 53 € 6,00
This article analyses the glosses on Albertino Mussato’s tragedy Ecerinis by the North Italian magister Bartolino Vavassori, preserved in the manuscript G 111 inf. of the Biblioteca Ambrosiana in Milan (dated 1400). The commentary, which mainly aims at describing the contents of the work, its structure and its metrical aspect, makes use of historical and literary sources (e.g. the Paduan chronicle known as Chronicon Marchiae Tarvisinae et Lombardiae, Dante’s Divine Comedy and its Comentum by Benvenuto da Imola) shared with other witnesses of the Ecerinis, whereas it is thought to be independent from Guizzardo da Bologna and Castellano da Bassano’s Commentum on the tragedy. A complete edition of Bartolino’s glosses is provided in the Appendix.
A proposito del detto greco nell’autografo riccardiano del Buccolicum Carmen di Giovanni Boccaccio
di Giuseppe De Gregorio pagine: 16 € 6,00
This paper surveys an interesting detail provided by the autograph copy of Boccaccio’s Buccolicum carmen (Firenze, Biblioteca Riccardiana, MS 1232). On the last page of the codex, Oskar Hecker (who first identified Boccaccio’s hand in this precious booklet) found an isolated Greek phrase, written by the author himself in Latin letters, which can be interpreted as a short proverb. After a reconsideration of the relevant literature, a new reading of this enigmatic phrase and an explanation are proposed. The source has been found in the oral school tradition in Greece, where the dictum (Ἄνθρωπος ἀγράμματος ξύλον ἄκαρπον) has surely spread over the centuries and has been attested (although slightly modified) until today. Boccaccio, who must have heard this motto in Florence from his Greek teacher Leonzio Pilato (1360-1362), recorded it in his copy in order to set it out in writing and memorize it.
Osservazioni sul manoscritto Torino, Biblioteca Nazionale Universitaria, B.V. 33 (Pas. gr. 179)
di Giuseppe Pascale pagine: 16 € 6,00
The codex Taur. B.V. 33 (Pas. gr. 179) was written by three scribes whose handwriting can be dated in the second half of the XV century. The main copyst is the same who transcribed ff. 218r-284r of Par. gr. 2153, a miscellaneous codex written by a several scribes probably in Mistra in the XV century. Contents of the manuscript and philological data suggest that Taur. B.V. 33 was presumably written in Constantinolple after 1453 in the anti-latin milieu. Finally, in the second half of the XVI century, it was owned and annotated by Gabriel Severos, metropolitan of Philadelphia.
Đorđe Pelinović: the Abbot of the Abbey of the Virgin of Ratac (Montenegro)
di Tatjana Koprivica pagine: 18 € 6,00
Đorđe Pelinović was the Head of the Abbey of the Virgin of Ratac, one of the most important Benedictine Abbies on the Eastern Adriatic shore, during the period from 1436 to 1463. In complex political circumstances, during the conflicts between the Rulers of Zeta, the Republic of Venice and the Serbian Despots, he succeeded in preserving his Abbey and its properties and in taking care of its restoration, as well as in engaging in lively diplomatic activity within the Zeta and the Republic of Venice territories, respectively.
pagine: 26 € 12,00
G. Sarti, Un libro ravennate di spiritualità monastica dell’inizio del secolo VIII nell’Archivio Storico Diocesano di Ravenna-Cervia (S. Gavinelli), p. 509 – M. Gillis, Heresy and Dissent in the Carolingian Empire; W. Pezé, Le virus de l’erreur (G. Raffo), p. 510 – Herberti Turritani archiepiscopi Liber visionum et miraculorum Claravallensium, cura et studio G. Zichi, G. Fois et S. Mula (D. Pezzini), p. 512 – J. Truax, Aelred the Peacemaker. The Public Life of a Cistercian Abbot (D. Pezzini), p. 515 – Joachim von Fiore, Concordia Novi ac Veteris Testamenti, ed. A. Patschovsky (E. Honée), p. 517 – P. Dronke, Sacred and Profane Thought in the Early Middle Ages (M. Rainini), p. 519 – L. Braca, I libri miraculorum cistercensi. Visioni dell’aldilà e crisi istituzionale tra XII e XIII secolo (R. Bellini), p. 520 – R. Rusconi, Immagini dei Predicatori e della predicazione nel Medioevo (M. Rainini), p. 522 – Nutrire il corpo, nutrire l’anima nel Medioevo, a cura di Ch. Crisciani e O. Grassi (S. Brambilla), p. 523 – F. Fontanella, L’impero e la storia di Roma in Dante (G. Aricò), p. 525 – A New Sense of the Past. The Scholarship of Biondo Flavio (1392-1463), Edited by A. Mazzocc o & M. Laureys (M. Lodone), p. 528 – Catalogazione, storia della scrittura, storia del libro. I manoscritti datati d’Italia vent’anni dopo, a cura di T. De Robertis e N. Giovè Marchioli (C. Ragazzini), p. 531 – La lettura e i libri tra chiostro, scuola e biblioteca. Libri e lettori a Brescia tra Medioevo ed Età moderna, a cura di L. Rivali (P.M. Galimberti), p. 533