Dionysius, Cartusianus (1402-1471)
This volume from the Carthusian Monastery of Basel contains handwritten and printed texts concerning questions on the history of the order, on the spiritual life, as well as on theological interpretations, as for example the commentary on Ecclesiastes by Denis the Carthusian (1402-1471). The handwritten parts are by various hands, among them the Carthusian Johannes Gipsmüller of Basel (1439-1484).
Online Since: 06/14/2018
- Adamus, de Einesham (Author) | Arnoldus, de Villa Nova (Author) | Bernardus, Claraevallensis (Author) | Dionysius, Cartusianus (Author) | Gipsmüller, Johannes (Scribe) | Heinrich Arnoldi (Annotator) | Heinrich Arnoldi (Librarian) | Heinrich Arnoldi (Author) | Henricus, de Calcar (Author) | Hieronymus, Sophronius Eusebius (Author) | Johannes, Andreae (Author) | Johannes, Saresberiensis (Author) | Leonardus, Nogarolus (Author) | Louber, Jakob (Librarian) | Petrus, de Alliaco (Author) | Thomas, de Aquino (Author) Found in: Standard description
This composite manuscript from the Carthusian monastery of Basel contains — partly handwritten and partly printed — primarily texts of devotional and spiritual content. Author (and for the first part of the manuscript also the scribe) for the most part is Heinrich Arnoldi, Prior of the Carthusian monastery from 1449-1480.
Online Since: 09/26/2017
- Dionysius, Cartusianus (Author) | Heinrich Arnoldi (Author) | Heinrich Arnoldi (Scribe) | Johann, von Dülmen (Author) | Louber, Jakob (Annotator) | Moser, Ludwig (Scribe) | Moser, Urban (Librarian) Found in: Standard description
The manuscript contains a number of normative texts from the Cistercian nuns' convent of Günterstal, written partly in German and partly in Latin. It begins with a treatise on simony, in Latin and German, which was written by ‘brůder Johannes' and dedicated to ‘der erwurdigen frowen von Mulhein', presumably Veronica von Mülheim, who was abbess of the convent from December 1504 until her death in May 1508. Johannes may have been a monk from Tennenbach, the Cistercian monastery which had responsibility for the cura animarum of the nuns. The rest of the manuscript contains a number of translations of normative texts from the Cistercian order, including the Liber definitionum and the Ecclesiastica Officia. Their use for nuns is highlighted by the German translations and the inclusion of only relevant chapters. Many of these were also transmitted in the Cistercian nuns' convent of Lichtenthal, near Baden-Baden. Although the convent was never formally reformed, the manuscript points to reforming impulses in the early part of the sixteenth century. The manuscript was bought in 1782 by the St. Gall monk Gall Metzler (1743-1820), parish priest in Ebringen near Freiburg, which was owned by St. Gall.
Online Since: 12/17/2015