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Medieval catalogues > NEW FRIARS > Grimsby-Austin > Lincolnshire list, 1528

NEW FRIARS: Grimsby-Austin

F12. Lincolnshire list, 1528

22 identified entries found.
  • F12.12 (`Matheum cum glosis Alquini magni doctoris'): Thomas Aquinas OP [c1225–1274]
    Kaeppeli's repertory of Dominican writers excluded Thomas Aquinas, for whom there is no manuscript-based listing. Since the list by Glorieux, 1. 85–104, the tally of works has been reduced. For an up-to-date list, see G. Emery in J. P. Torrell, Thomas Aquinas 1 The Person and His work (Washington, DC, 1996), 330–61, following on from lists by I. T. Eschmann in E. Gilson, The Christian Philosophy of St Thomas Aquinas (New York, NY, 1956), 381–437, and J. A. Weisheipl, Friar Thomas d'Aquino (New York, NY, 1974), 355–405. There is an up-to-date list of current editions by E. Alarcón, Optimae editiones operum Thomae de Aquino, http://corpusthomisticum.org/reoptiedi.html.
    Lectura super Matthaeum ed. R. Cai (Turin 1951); Stegmüller Bibl. 8048; Glorieux Rép. 14r.
  • F12.14 (`summa que dicitur Ad omne genus hominum'): John Waleys OFM [†1285]
    Communiloquium siue Summa collationum ad omne genus hominum pr. Lyon 1511, 1r–139v, &c.; Glorieux Rep. 322a.
  • F12.17 (`cum uita Kentegarii'): Kentigern
  • F12.17a (`Barlam'): John of Damascus [c675–749]
    [pseud.] Barlaam et Iosaphat CPG 8120; BHL 979.
  • F12.18: Hugh of Saint-Victor OSA [c1096–1141]
    De arca Noe morali et mystica PL 176. 617–80, 681–704; ed. P. Sicard, CCCM 176 (2001); Goy, 212–37, 237–45.
  • F12.19 (`de proprietatibus rerum', anon.): Bartholomew the Englishman [†1250]
    De proprietatibus rerum pr. Frankfurt 1601; H. Meyer, Die Enzyklopädie des Bartholomäus Anglicus. Untersuchungen zur Überlieferungs- und Rezeptionsgeschichte von De proprietatibus rerum (Munich 2000); Sharpe, Latin Writers, 69. A collaborative edition is in progress in the series De diuersis artibus (Turnhout 2007–).
  • F12.21 (`quartum Medieuille'): Richard of Middleton OFM [1245–before 1308]
    Commentary on the Lombard's Sentences pr. Brescia 1591 / repr. Frankfurt 1963; Stegmüller Sent. 722.
  • F12.23 (`nouas concordancias in duabus partibus'): Concordantia maior, the so-called `third concordance' compiled by the Dominicans of Saint-Jacques, Paris pr. Strassburg, [not after 1474] (GW 7418) (under the name Conradus de Alemannia), &c.; Stegmüller Bibl. 1999, 3605–6; R. H. Rouse & M. A. Rouse in AFP 44 (1974) 5–30; Kaeppeli 755 (as Conradus de Halberstadt OP). Rouse & Rouse show that the work circulated in Paris by 1286; the attribution to Conrad is made only in the printed editions. [For the so-called `second concordance' or `English concordance', see Richard Stainsby.]
  • F12.24 (`casus Bernardi'): Bernard of Parma [†1266]
    Casus longi super Decretales pr. Paris 1475 (GW 4092), &c.; Schulte, 2. 115–16.
  • F12.26 (`scriptum B. super unum librum', ?primum): Bonaventure OFM [1221–1274]
    Commentary on the Lombard's Sentences SBonO vols. 1–4; Distelbrink 2; Glorieux Rép. 305b; Stegmüller Sent. 111.
  • F12.27 (`narrauerunt'): Lucas Pataviensis [?]
    Sermones de tempore
  • F12.†28 (`Hugucionem'): Hugutio of Pisa [12th cent.]
    W. P. Müller, Huguccio. The Life, Works, and Thought of a Twelfth-Century Jurist (Washington, DC, 1994), 35–66, dates the Liber deriuationum to `the decade around 1161' (p. 47), making it likely that the author is not to be identified with the jurist of the same name.
    Liber deriuationum ed. E. Cecchini & others (Florence 2004). [There is a facsimile of Biblioteca Laurenziana, MS Plut. XXVII sin. 5 (AD 1236), ed. G. Nencioni (Florence 2000). List of manuscripts by A. Marigo, I codici manoscritti delle Deriuationes di Uguccione Pisano (Rome 1936).]
  • F12.30 (III): Bonaventure OFM [1221–1274]
    Commentary on the Lombard's Sentences SBonO vols. 1–4; Distelbrink 2; Glorieux Rép. 305b; Stegmüller Sent. 111.
  • F12.†33 (`perspectiuam', anon.): John Pecham OFM [c1240–1292]
    Perspectiua ed. D. C. Lindberg, John Pecham and the Science of Optics (Madison, WI, 1970), 60–239. [Anonymous copies may be the work of Alhacen.]
  • F12.34 (`naturalia cum libris mathamaticis cum comentis super naturalia cum aliis paruis commentis'): Aristotle [384–322 BC]
    L. Minio-Paluello in DSB 1. 267–81 (on tradition and influence). Indexing Aristotle's works presents difficulties at several levels. He wrote a great deal. The sources provide evidence at different periods for the Greek text, multiple Latin translations from Arabic and from Greek, groupings of individual works under familiar medieval titles, and a wide range of pseudonymous texts. The descriptions provided by the sources are often imprecise, especially as to which Latin translation was recorded. Since the sixteenth century scholarly interest has focused on the Greek text rather than on versions current in the middle ages. Only in recent decades has Aristoteles Latinus attempted to document the Latin versions current at different times, but its progress with editions has been slow. Recently Aristoteles Latinus Database (ALD) has provided complementary material. Since 1971 a separate series Aristoteles Semito-Latinus has aimed to edit translations from Arabic. Where neither is not available, one must have recourse either to major sixteenth-century printings of Latin (in cases where they print the medieval versions) or to the earliest printed editions that may themselves have been documented by our sources. The resulting index is inevitably uneven. Thanks to Pieter de Leemans for his advice.
    Libri naturales, a collection comprising Aristotle's Physica, De generatione et corruptione, De caelo, Meteora I–III, De plantis, and the pseudo-Aristotelian Liber de causis and De differentia spiritus et animae; in the late 13th cent. new translations from Greek were substituted for those from Arabic AL Codd. 1. 49–51 for analysis.
  • F12.36–8 (3 copies): Gregory IX (Ugolino da Segni) [c1148–1241, sedit 1227–1241]
    Decretales ed. Friedberg, Corpus iuris canonici, 2. 1–928; Schulte, 2. 3–25, 412. [The ordinary gloss on the Decretals is that by Bernard of Parma: pr. Strassburg 1468/71 (GW 11450), &c.; pr. Venice 1605; Schulte, 2. 115.] [Entries for Decretales ueteres are more likely to refer to one of the older decretal compilations; entered under Bernard of Pavia.]
  • F12.41: Papias [fl. 1050]
    Elementarium doctrinae rudimentum pr. Milan 1476 (CIBN P22), &c.; Venice 1496 / repr. Turin 1966; a new edition was begun by V. de Angelis, A fasc. 1–3 (Milan 1977–80).
  • F12.42 (anon.): Willelmus de Pagula [early 14th cent.]
    Summa summarum unpr.; excerpts ed. L. E. Boyle, Proceedings of Second Congress of Medieval Canon Law (Vatican City 1965), 415–56; Bloomfield 0234; Sharpe, Latin Writers, 800.
  • F12.43 (`summa Hostiensis qui dicitur copiosa'): Henricus de Segusio, known as Hostiensis [c1200–1271]
    Summa super titulis Decretalium pr. Rome 1473 (GW 12231), &c.; Schulte, 2. 125–7. [F. Soetermeer, `Summa archiepiscopi alias Summa Copiosa: some remarks on the medieval editions of the Summa Hostiensis', Ius commune 26 (1999) 1–25.]

22 identified entries found.

All data was derived from the List of Identifications by Professor Richard Sharpe.
A key to codes used in the List is available (opens in new tab).

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