The Medieval Book as Object, Idea and Symbol

Harlaxton Medieval Studies XXXI (New Series)
Proceedings of the 2019 Harlaxton Symposium: The Medieval Book as Object, Idea and Symbol
Edited by Julian Luxford


Julian Luxford, Introduction: Books in the Round, 1-21

Nigel Ramsay, Office Books and Library Books: Questions of Definition, 22-40

Susie Nash, Inventory as Royal Object: Charles V and the Enumeration of Kingship, 41-79

Lucy Freeman Sandler, It’s an Open Book: The Initial to the Index of Archbishop Thomas Arundel’s Copy of the Gospel Commentary of William of Nottingham, 80-104

Kathryn A. Smith, Responsive Books in Some Fourteenth-Century English Illustrated Manuscripts, 105-128

Jenny Stratford, Books and Scrolls in Some Fifteenth-Century Manuscripts: The Bedford Master and His Associates, 129-142

Laura Cleaver, An Open and Shut Case? Images of Books on Fa├žades of Twelfth-Century French Churches, 143-157

T. A. Heslop, The Book as Signifier on Medieval English Seals, 158-177

Marlene Villalobos Hennessy, Bookish Wonders: Manuscript and Mircale in the Life of St Dominic, 178-199

Jessica Barker, A Book-Bound Voice: Liturgical Books and the Commemoration of the Dead, 200-223

A. S. G. Edwards, Reading John Lydgate’s Fall of Princes, 224-238

Magnus Williamson, Sing Here: The Physical Traces of Sacred Song, 239-258

Martha Driver, English Manuscript Rolls (and Banderoles) in the Morgan Library, New York, 259-271

Don C. Skemer, From Fighting Bishop to the Wizard Earl: A Medieval Book as Text and Object, 272-291

Clive Burgess, Binding and Losing: Compiling, Using and Abandoning and Book of Memory, 292-316

Margaret Connolly, Mixed Media: The Abbotsford Book of Deeds, 317-333

Index of Manuscripts, 334-340

General Index, 341-359