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Les Très Riches Heures du Duc de Berry
Armas e Armaduras
Instituto de Arte de Chicago
Torneios e Justas
Cavaleiro e Guerreiros
Site muito interessante com ilustrações com as cores e brasões de grandes cavaleiros e guerreiros medievais
Victoria and Albert Museum
Teaching the Middle Ages – in the Middle Ages and today… What was school like in the Middle Ages? How did children (or un-lettered adolescents) learn anything? What tutorial and didactic instruments were available? And how might knowledge of these matters enrich the teaching in schools and universities anno 2012? These questions are tackled in the latest issue of “Das Mittelalter” – the journal published by the German Mediävistenverband. Primarily the issue presents a series of (very interesting) cases about Medieval Teaching, amongst others on the interplay between the praxis of recruiting and teaching youngsters in feudal Champagne compared with the formation of Perceval in the “Conte du Graal” by Chrétien de Troyes. Other articles focus on the use of images in the Cronicles of Matthew Paris or the combination of verses, comments and images in the fencing books of the Later Middle Ages. As an extra feature the articles are accompanied by teaching material and suggestions. Finally the collection is rounded off with an article by Meike Hensel-Grobe, about the general challenges of teaching Medieval History in Schools. Here she ponders the quandary that on one hand the teaching of Medieval History is more and more reduced in terms of time-slots and resources, while at the same time pupils and people in general have this obsession with the Middle Ages as is witnessed by the proliferation of more and more historical novels, computer-games, films, events and reenactments. One of the challenges here seems that while the teaching of Medieval History is characterised by an old-fashioned sociological-historical approach (also called the daily-life-approach), children and grown-ups demands stories of active and inventive persons or they wish themselves to be active pursuing different handcrafts. One reason for this is the historical syllabus in schools, which – having been written by modern historians – continues to require in a subtle way that The Middle Ages keeps being taught as a primitive prolegomenon to the “real history” = the history of enlightenment and modernity. Thus, while popular medieval history is filled with active combatants and participators, the teaching of Medieval History is being fenced off in an “a-historical” reservation. The solution? Interdisciplinary involvement with other teachers and the world of “living history”, claims Mieke Hensel-Grobe. Das Mittelalter. Zeitschrift des Mediävistenverbandes. Band 17, 2012, heft 1. Lehre und Schule im Mittelalter. Mittelalter in Schule und Lehre.
Today we're living easy, living free because we're on the highway to Hell! We have a season ticket on a one-way ride to explore the Hell-mouth, a popular depiction of Hell in illuminated manuscripts. Raising a little Hell: full-page miniature depicting Archangel Michael locking the entrance to the Hell-mouth, from...
Regular readers of this Blog may recall that we sometimes throw caution to the wind, and test their imagination with one of our fiendish caption competitions. Today is no exception. Here is an image from the famous Queen Mary Psalter (Royal MS 2 B VII, f. 81r): but what exactly...
The British Library is recruiting for a Project Officer to work on The Polonsky Foundation England and France Project: Manuscripts from the British Library and the Bibliothèque nationale de France, 700-1200. This is a full-time, fixed term position, for nine months, in the Ancient, Medieval and Early Modern Manuscripts section...
The British Library houses a rich collection of medieval texts relating to the lives of religious female recluses, known as female anchorites or anchoresses. Inspired by the desert fathers of the 4th century, many holy women including Julian of Norwich withdrew from the world to live a life of solitude...
You may have noticed the recent trend to commemorate things with their own day or week. Perhaps you missed International Bagpipe Day (10 March — put a note in your diaries for 2018) but some people may have remembered to celebrate National Badger Day last Friday. Certain of these dates...
There are still a few places remaining for a study day (23 October 2017) at the Knowledge Centre for members of the University of the Third Age, on illuminated manuscripts in the British Library. The Library holds one of the most extensive collections of illuminated manuscripts in the world. This...
We are pleased to be able to update this blogpost with the kind assistance of Professor Kathryn M. Rudy (St Andrews), whose work on this prayerbook will be published next year. In the decades after Gutenberg built the first printing press, bookmakers experimented with pasting printed images into hand-written books....
Hard to believe it, but it is now October. Let’s see what one of our favourite artists, the ever-creative talent behind Add MS 36684, has given us for this, the tenth month. If you’d like to know more about Additional MS 36684, check out January’s post, and for more on...
Today, to celebrate National Poetry Day, we have a post about one of the oldest poems in the English language and its translation by the Nobel prize-winner, Seamus Heaney. In 1999, the Ulster poet Seamus Heaney (1939–2013) published a translation of the great Anglo-Saxon epic Beowulf, to critical acclaim. ‘Heaney-wulf’,...
The medieval period had a fascinating relationship with colour, producing beautifully illuminated manuscripts, vibrant stained glass and other richly decorated artworks. It is surprising then, that during the later Middle Ages a new highly prized art form developed almost entirely in shades of grey. From the French word gris (‘grey’),...
One of the major medieval exhibitions this autumn focuses upon the Longobards. To be seen in Pavia this autumn, it moves to Naples and the Hermitage The post The Lombards – A People who made History appeared first on Medieval Histories.
Ever so often we stumble on some minor medieval news, which do not merit a full article, but nevertheless, deserve a short notice. The post Minor Medieval News July 2017 appeared first on Medieval Histories.
New studies of the levels of atmospheric lead as evidenced by icecores drilled from an Alpine Glacier lets scientists gauge the devastating effects of the Black Death on Economy and Society. It appears all ground to a halt. The post How Devastating was the Black Death? appeared first on Medieval Histories.
St. Cuthbert (c. 635 - 687) was a Northumbrian saint renowned for his ascetic and spiritual life at Lindisfarne and at his hermitage at Farne The post St. Cuthbert – Northumbrian Saint from Lindisfarne appeared first on Medieval Histories.
Manuscripta Medievalia is a classic example of a digitisation project overrun by technological advances. A group of German medievalists will remedy this. The post German Scholars Plan to Update Manuscripta Mediaevalia appeared first on Medieval Histories.
The project at Campus Galli aims to copy the success at Guédelon, albeit this time the goal is to build a 9th century Carolingian Monastery The post The Carolingian Monastery at Campus Galli appeared first on Medieval Histories.
Twenty years in the making and slowly getting there, Guédelon once more invites visitors to participate in the fun this summer. The post Anniversary Season for Guédelon 1997 – 2017 appeared first on Medieval Histories.
The famous royal seat at Avaldsnes on the West-coast of Norway is best known as the residence of Harold Fairhair, but excavations tell us about a splendid royal hall from the 13th century The post Avaldsnes – Norway’s Oldest Royal Seat appeared first on Medieval Histories.
Close to airport of Ostend in Belgium lies a proper hidden gem, the Walraversijde archaeological site – a medieval open-air museum The post Medieval Fishing Village in Walraversijde appeared first on Medieval Histories.
January 27, 2015 by Laura Wilsey Art Digital library Digital medieval manuscripts Science SearchWorks Sound recordings Stanford Digital Repository Eight new digital collections are now available in SearchWorks. These collections take advantage of SearchWorks' ability to provide users with rich discovery and access capabilities for finding and working wi […]
January 27, 2015 Digital library Digital medieval manuscripts Education Emerging tech Manuscripts Open source Stanford Digital Repository In January, Stanford launched Digging Deeper: Making Manuscripts, an online learning experience devoted to the technologies involved in creating and interpreting medieval manuscripts. We're off to a roaring start with […]
December 1, 2014 by Bridget Ruth Whearty Digital library Digital medieval manuscripts Digitization Education Manuscripts Rare books Stanford Digital Repository As the CLIR postdoctoral fellow in Data Curation for Medieval Studies at Stanford I work primarily with data about large collections of digitized manuscripts and fragments. For example, I have helped […]
May 28, 2013 by Catherine A. Aster Digital medieval manuscripts We're pleased to announce the release of Version 1.6 of Parker on the Web, the sixth incremental site release since the launch of Version 1.0 in Fall 2009.
September 26, 2012 by Astrid Johannah Smith Digital medieval manuscripts Digitization Digital Production Group takes great pride and pleasure in our role supporting the Library's many beautiful and informative exhibitions. The current exhibition is just that, displaying an array of startlingly colorful and detailed medieval manuscripts from the Universi […]
I’m not sure that’s a good thing but I was encouraged to do this. I’m going to tweet things that I think are interesting but don’t rate a full post on the blog. The link to the feed is at the bottom of the left sidebar of this page and here. Today’s tweet is a […]
I came across two news stories this morning about some of my favorite things. The first is, of course, about illuminated writing and an exhibition at the Ghetty in southern California. I’m always feel a little sad that I never made it to the Ghetty while I lived in San Diego but it was a […]
Be there or be square! I’ll be there on and off as time permits. From The University of Tennessee’s events calendar: “Grounding the Book: Readers, Writers, and Places in the Pre-Modern World” The 2012 Marco Symposium, co-organized by Thomas E. Burman (history), Maura Lafferty (Classics), and Anthony Welch (English) will bring together up to ten […]
Iluminuras. Aguardem Dicas de Novo Livro da Taschen
Pesquisa Cavaleiros Século XIII
Manuscrito Batismo Medieval
Paixão e Admiração
Cavaleiro Medieval Manuscrito
As Grandes Pinturas Medievais
Cristo no Pelourinho-Antonio Messina 1474
Esta pintura interpretativa de Joana d'Arc (que morreu em 30 de maio de 1431) foi criada entre 1450 e 1500. Não há nenhuma imagem exata de sua existência. Sabe-se que ela pousou para uma pintura, mas ninguém sabe quem foi o pintor e o que foi feito do quadro. Ela mesma não sobreviveu para vê-lo.
Os manuscritos do Scriptorium
Rafael Sanzio nasceu no dia 6 de abril de 1483 na cidade de Urbino na Itália. Ele foi pintor e arquiteto. Estudou na escola de Florença na época do Renascimento, sendo caracterizado por perfeição e suavidade em sua arte. Ele aprendeu a técnica do afresco ou pintura mural com Pietro Perugino.
Imagens imago & Dies Vitae
As melhores imagens do medievo estão aqui. Anuncie https://pvmarques.wordpress.com/ email: email@example.com