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Expositio metrica in Canticum Canticorum

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  • "Text of Peter Riga's Aurora, a versification of the Bible, with interpolations by Aegidius of Paris. Includes prefatory poem of 14 lines, corresponding to Beichner's edition, v. 1, p. 11--"Verses Concerning the Authors"--and the "Formal Prologue of Aegidius," corresponding to Beichner, v. 1, p. 12. The opening of the Aurora itself, with the verses on Genesis, corresponds to Beichner, v. 1, p. 21, and abruptly terminates in the midst of the First Book of Kings, corresponding to v. 1, p. 257."
  • "Text: 2 Kings (Liber Secundus Regum) 5-104."
  • "An important folio from an unusual fourteenth-century English manuscipt of Peter Riga's Aurora, sold by the Duke of Westminster."
  • "Manuscript on parchment, composed of three parts, of Petrus Riga, Aurora, Biblia Versificata (a Latin verse translation of the Bible). Parts I and III in the same format and possibly from the same manuscript."
  • "Verse paraphrase of the Bible: Old Testament (excluding Psalms, prophets and some other books) (f. 1-109v); New Testament (Gospels and Acts, excluding Epistles and Revelation) (f. 109v-149v)."
  • "Text: Aurora, Leviticus 595-618; 635-707. Two misplaced verses (715-16) expunged. The text is quite heavily corrected."
  • "Inch, in a hand characteristic of Northern France and England at this period. This vellum leaf was created in England."
  • "Single-leaf fragment (binding-waste) with verses from Peter Riga's Aurora on recto and verso sides. Text specifically is from the verses on the Song of Songs, corresponding to Beichner's edition, v. 2, p. 726-730."
  • "This famous paraphrase of the Bible in Latin verse was one of the most popular Latin books of poetry of the late 12th and 13th century. Petrus de Riga, who died in 1209, began it. Aegidius of Paris inished it. This version did not appear in printed form until a very late ate, despite its popularity. The format of this page, twice as long as it is wide, demonstrates the English custom of folding the skins lengthwise. The practice of setting off by a space the initial letter of each line also helps to give the page an unusual appearance. It is written in a very small script, six lines to an."
  • "Text of Peter Riga's Aurora, a versification of the Bible. Includes his prose prologue, corresponding to Beichner's edition, v. 1, p. 7-8. Text proper begins with verses on Genesis, corresponding to Beichner, v. 1, p. 21, and concludes with the Acts of the Apostles, the end of which corresponds to Beichner, v. 2, p. 668. Followed by 4 lines of verse of unknown authorship, written in the same hand as the Aurora, then followed by the first line repeated in a different hand (14th-century), and finally by "Explicit Aurora" in yet another 14th-century hand."

http://schema.org/genre

  • "Paraphrases"
  • "Marginalia (Provenance)"
  • "Illuminated manuscripts"
  • "Codices."
  • "Manuscripts"
  • "Poems."
  • "Gothic scripts"
  • "Manuscripts, Medieval"
  • "Poetry"
  • "Early works"
  • "Illustrations"
  • "Manuscripts, Latin"
  • "Specimens"
  • "Manuscripts, Medieval."
  • "Commentaries"

http://schema.org/name

  • "Expositio metrica in Canticum Canticorum"
  • "[Aurora]"
  • "[Aurora : fragment /"
  • "Aurora."
  • "[Aurora]."
  • "Petri de Riga Aurora seu Biblia versificata"