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Medieval catalogues > UNIVERSITY AND COLLEGE LIBRARIES OF CAMBRIDGE > Donor documents > Will of Thomas Colyer, 1506; various


UC115. Will of Thomas Colyer, 1506; various

24 identified entries found.
  • UC115.¶1 (`opuscula'): 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,
    Opuscula there are several early printed collections of opuscula, among them Opuscula LXX, pr. [southern Netherlands c. 1488] (Copinger 574); Opuscula LXXI, pr. Venice 1490 (Goff T258); and Opuscula LXXIII, pr. Venice 1498 (Goff T257).
  • UC115.¶2 (3 vols): Ambrose [c339–397], archbishop of Milan
    Opera pr. Basel 1492 (GW 1599), Basel 1506 (Adams A934), &c.
  • UC115.¶3 (`questiones', GW 2195): Augustine [354–430], bishop of Hippo
    Opera ed. J. Amerbach (Basel 1505–6), &c.; ed. Erasmus (1518). See J. de Ghellinck, `Une édition patristique célèbre', Patristique et moyen âge: études d'histoire littéraire et doctrinale 3 (Paris 1948), 339–484; V. Scholderer, `The first collected edition of St Augustine', Fifty essays in fifteenth- and sixteenth-century bibliography (Amsterdam 1966), 275–8.
  • UC115.¶4: Giovanni Pico della Mirandola [1443–1494]
    Opera pr. Bologna 1495–6 (Goff P632), &c.; pr. Basel 1557 / repr. Hildesheim 1969.
  • UC115.¶5: Werner Rolewinck [1425–1502]
    Fasciculus temporum pr. Cologne [1473] (Goff R253), Cologne 1474 (Goff R254), &c.
  • UC115.¶6: Willelmus Durandus the Elder [1237–1296], bishop of Mende
    Rationale diuinorum officiorum pr. Mainz 1459 (GW 9101), &c.; ed. A. Davril & T. M. Thibodeau, CCCM 140, 140A (1995–8); Schulte, 2. 155. [There is also an annotated English translation of Book IV by T. M. Thibodeau (Turnhout 2013).]
  • UC115.¶7: William de la Furmentarie OFM [?]
    (attrib.), Pharetra pr. [Strassburg 1472] (Goff P571), &c.; ed. A. C. Peltier, S. Bonaventurae opera omnia (Paris 1864–71), 7. 1–231; Glorieux Rép. 311t; Distelbrink 178; Bloomfield 2530. [One copy of the work is dated 1261, which provides a terminus ad quem; it is usually anonymous, but some copies carry an ascription to Bonaventure, other to Guibert of Tournai, and one very distinctively to William de la Furmentarie, an English friar.]
  • UC115.¶8 (`opera Hemerlyn'): Felix Hemmerlin [1389–?1459]
    Opuscula et tractatus pr. Strassburg 1497 (Goff H16), &c.
  • UC115.¶9: Aegidius Aurifaber [†1466]
    DS 1. 1138–9.
    [pseud.] Speculum exemplorum pr. Deventer 1481 (Goff S651), &c.; Bloomfield 2003. The author is thought to be Johannes Busch.
  • UC115.¶10 (`Albertus de metallis que mineralia appellant'): Albertus Magnus OP [1193–1280]
    DSB 1. 100–103.
    Mineralia ed. A. Borgnet, Alberti Magni opera omnia (Paris 1890–99), 5. 1–103; Fauser 17; Glorieux Rép. 6ag.
  • UC115.¶12 (I): 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.
    Metaphysica I–IV 4, tr. James of Venice ed. G. Vuillemin-Diem, AL 25/1 (1970), 5–73. Other translations:– Translatio composita: ibid. 89–155. Translatio media (I–X, XII–XIV): ed. G. Vuillemin-Diem, AL 25/2 (1976), 7–275. Translatio noua (I–XIV complete), by William of Moerbeke: ed. G. Vuillemin-Diem, AL 25/3 (1995).
  • UC115.¶13: Willelmus Durandus the Elder [1237–1296], bishop of Mende
    Rationale diuinorum officiorum pr. Mainz 1459 (GW 9101), &c.; ed. A. Davril & T. M. Thibodeau, CCCM 140, 140A (1995–8); Schulte, 2. 155. [There is also an annotated English translation of Book IV by T. M. Thibodeau (Turnhout 2013).]
  • UC115.¶14: Pius II (Enea Silvio de' Piccolomini) [1405–1464, sedit 1458–1464]
    Epistulae familiares pr. Louvain 1477 (Goff P715), &c.; ed. R. Volkan, Der Briefwechsel des Eneas Silvius Piccolomini (Vienna 1909–12).
  • UC115.¶16: Peter Lombard [c1100–1160]
    Sententiarum libri IV pr. [Strassburg, before 1471] (Goff P479), &c.; PL 192. 521–962; ed. I. Brady, Spicilegium Bonauenturianum 4–5 (Grottaferrata 1971–81).
  • UC115.17b: Albertus Magnus OP [1193–1280]
    [unidentified] De modo significandi octo partium pr. London [c. 1496] (STC 270).
  • UC115.¶17a: Aristotle [384–322 BC]
    Ethica, tr. Leonardo Bruni (1417) pr. Cologne c. 1470 (GW 2384, 5614), &c.; prefaces, ed. H. Baron, Leonardo Bruni. Humanistisch-Philosophische Schriften (Berlin 1928), 75–81.
  • UC115.¶20 (`sermones xxv grisostomi'): John Chrysostom [c347–407], patriarch of Constantinople
    Homilies on Matthew, tr. Annianus CPG 4424; Stegmüller Bibl. 4350. Annianus translated hom. 1–25 from the series of ninety homilies.
  • UC115.¶21: Angelus Politianus (Angelo Ambrosini) [1454–1494]
    Illustrium uirorum epistolae pr. Lyon 1499 (GW 9368), &c.
  • UC115.¶22: Lactantius Firmianus [fl. 305–323]
    Opera pr. Subiaco 1465 (Goff L1), &c.; edited by Iohannes Andreae, Rome 1470 (Goff L3), &c.
  • UC115.¶23: Guido delle Colonne OFM [†1408]
    Historia destructionis Troiae ed. N. E. Griffin (Cambridge, MA, 1936).
  • UC115.¶24: 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.]
  • UC115.¶25: Gratian [† by c1160]
    Decretum PL 187; ed. E. Friedberg, Corpus iuris canonici, vol. 1 (1879). [The ordinary gloss on the Decretum is that of Iohannes Teutonicus, revised in the mid 13th cent. by Bartholomew of Brescia: pr. Venice 1605; Kuttner, 103–115.] [`Paleae' are canons added to Gratian's original recension in the second, vulgate version.]
  • UC115.¶26: Liber sextus Decretalium, continuing the Decretals from Gregory IX (1234) to Boniface VIII (1298) pr. Strassburg 1465 (GW 4848), &c.; ed. E. Friedberg, Corpus iuris canonici, 2. 933–1124; Schulte, 2. 34–44. [The ordinary gloss on the Sext is that of Iohannes Andreae; at Paris that of Iohannes Monachus was preferred; the triple gloss also contained Guido de Baysio.]
  • UC115.¶27: Constitutiones Clementinae, collecting the constitutions of Clement V, promulgated by John XXII in 1317 ed. E. Friedberg, Corpus iuris canonici, 2. 1129–1200; Schulte, 2. 45–50. [The ordinary gloss on the Clementines is that of Iohannes Andreae; others include Jean le Moine, Guido de Baysio, Jesselin de Cassagnes, Paulus de Liazariis, and William of Mont Lauzun.]

24 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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