Hrabanus Maurus

Hrabanus Maurus:

see Rabanus Maurus MagnentiusRabanus Maurus Magnentius
, c.780–856, German scholar and theologian. His name appears also as Hrabanus and Rhabanus. A student under Alcuin, he was later abbot of Fulda (822–42); his zeal for learning and his excellent administration made the school and library at
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Lindon and Leigh Mercer (but also Sotades the Obscene, Hrabanus Maurus, Optation Porphyrius, Su Hui, etc.) He'd love to hear from anyone with recollections, correspondence, documents, or pointers to information about any of these folks.
(3) Franz Brunholzl, Geschichte der lateinischen Literatur des Mittelalters 1: Von Cassiodor bis zum Ausklang der karolingischen Erneuerung (Munchen: Fink, 1975), 330-31; Maria Rissel, Rezeption antiker und patristischer Wissenschaft bei Hrabanus Maurus: Studien zu karolingischer Geistesgeschichte, Lateinische Sprache und Literatur des Mittelalters 7 (Bern: Herbert Lang, 1976), 76-162; Jurgen Leonhardt, Dimensio syllabarum: Studien zur lateinischen Prosodie- und Verslehre von der Spatantike bis zurfruhen Renaissance: mit einer ausfuhrlichen Quellenverzeichnis bis zum Jahr 1600, Hypomnemata: Untersuchungen zur Antike und zu ihrem Nachleben 92 (Gottingen: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 1989), 77-79.
Marianne Pollheimer then explores a series of ninth-century Carolingian sermons by Hrabanus Maurus, written for Haistulf, Archbishop of Mainz.
So too did Isidore of Seville, Bede, Hrabanus Maurus, William of Conches and Vincent of Beauvais (Stones 1928; Bercovitch 1968).
The first part is an overpowering setting of the 9th-century Pentecost hymn, Veni Creator Spiritus, attributed to Hrabanus Maurus (c.
After brief discussions of the contemporary visual environment, the ubiquity of tituli in ninth-century works of art, and the synthetic conjunction of word and image in Hrabanus Maurus's In Honor of the Holy Cross, the final section of the chapter explores how ideas about tradition, order, and worship continued to preoccupy the Franks during the reign of Louis the Pious.
Greek and Latin versions are compared and the Vulgate is subjected to a literary analysis, before the author proceeds to a discussion of the various other forms in which the Book of Judith was known in the Middle Ages: for instance, in Hrabanus Maurus's allegorical commentary from the ninth century or in the Bible compendia by Alexander de Villa Dei and Heinrich von Mugeln.
Martyn, "Six Notes on Gregory the Great"; Marijane Osborn, "Reading the 'Animals' of Wulf and Eadwacer with Hrabanus Maurus"; Dorothy Carr Porter, "Prudence in Action: Andreas' Lady in the De amore"; Shearle Furnish, "Labors of Love and the Work of Art: Divine Creativity and Human Artists in the Wakefield Noah"; Harriet Hudson, "Rebellious Daughters and Rotten Chickens: Gender and Genre in Caxton's Paris and Vienne"; and Marvin L.
While giving attention to wider currents of thought on the passion expressed in both literature and the liturgy, she focuses on the writings against image worship and Spanish adoptionism to provide new ways of viewing the crucifixion and the cross images in the Gellone Sacramentary and Hrabanus Maurus's In honorem sanctae crucis, and on the literature of the controversies over double predestination and the body of Christ in the Eucharist to offer new interpretations of crucifixion images in the Utrecht Psalter, the Drogo Sacramentary, and on the ivory cover of the Pericopes of Henry II.
Mayke De Jong takes a long-overdue look at a group of Hrabanus Maurus's treatises and, while illuminating everything from the crisis of 840 to the logic of multiple dedications, reminded the reviewer why Hrabanus Maurus is the only Carolingian ecclesiastic that he actually likes.