libellus


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ENGLISH TRANSLATION Ab eodem Leonello mirifice, quod The same Leonello argues Rhetorica quae dicuntur vetera non marvellously that the Rhetoric Tullii fuerunt; neque De re which they call 'the old' was not militari libellus qui Ciceronis Cicero's; nor is the little book inscribitur, neque Ovidii quem De which is entitled De re militari vetula aiunt; neque Iuvenalis Cicero's; nor is that work which satyra quae ultima De militia they call De vetula Ovid's; nor is notatur, neque Catonis opus that last satire which is labelled metricum quod ludi magistri Catonem De militia Juvenal's; nor is that nominant, neque epistolae Senecae metrical work Cato's which the quae inscribuntur ad Paulum seu grammar school teachers call Cato; Pauli ad Senecam.
De officio Pastorali Ministrorum ecclesiae in pagis Libellus, ijs etiam, qui in Urbibus Evangelion docent, non inutilis (Basel: Oporinus, 1546); Oporinus also published the 1549 and 1562 editions.
6: Institutions or principall lawes and statutes of England 15586: Paruus libellus (Carta Feodi) 10952: Middleton (1543) 19631: Middleton (1541)
Stephen Bowd's study of Querini seeks to shed new light on his career and his reform efforts through an examination of his letters and the reform proposal that he co-authored with Tommaso Giustiniani, the Libellus ad Leonem X.
Bryan Gillingham and Paul Merkley (Ottawa: Institute of Medieval Music, 1990), 28-74; Richard Landes, "A Libellus from St.
The anonymous Libellus de cetanda confessione, formerly attributed to Lanfranc but more recently dated by Margaret Gibson to the twelfth century, also cites Maximus and Ambrose on the apostle's tears, but the Libellus does not use these authorities to raise the issue of the need for confession.
On the Libellus ad Leonem X Pontificem Maximum and its authors see F.
85) Ordo is a frequently discussed term in the twelfth century, inspiring whole tracts, such as the Libellus de diversis ordinibus et professionibus qui sunt in aecclesia.
In his Libellus proverbiorum (Little Book of Proverbs), written in the mid-twelfth century for the edification of monks and novices, Galand offers a series of maxims, parables, and proverbial stories, each with a brief moralization.
See Pfefferkorn's Libellus and Speculum adhortationis, and yet Pfefferkorn's interest flows from this renewed interest in the recovery of ancient Hebrew.
Maxime dolui quod, suum locique sui nomen subticente typographo, libellus raram adeo prae se ferens frontem hac tempestate sequiorum facile suspicionem movere et notam famae meae possit inurere.
Libellus de magnificis ornamentis regie civitatis Padue.