Le livre de Cerne est un livre de prières du IXe siècle en vieil anglais, probablement rédigé entre 820 et 840 pour l'évêque Æthelwold de Lichfield (818-30), et conservé aujourd'hui à la bibliothèque de l'Université de Cambridge (MS Ll. 1. 10). Il contient une collection de prières, de psaumes et de divers éléments bibliques, dont le récit de la Passion de chacun des quatre Évangiles, ainsi qu'une version très ancienne d'une pièce narrative liturgique, la Descente aux Enfers.

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dbpedia-owl:abstract
  • Le livre de Cerne est un livre de prières du IXe siècle en vieil anglais, probablement rédigé entre 820 et 840 pour l'évêque Æthelwold de Lichfield (818-30), et conservé aujourd'hui à la bibliothèque de l'Université de Cambridge (MS Ll. 1. 10). Il contient une collection de prières, de psaumes et de divers éléments bibliques, dont le récit de la Passion de chacun des quatre Évangiles, ainsi qu'une version très ancienne d'une pièce narrative liturgique, la Descente aux Enfers. Le livre de Cerne témoigne d'influences concurrentes, notamment irlandaises et anglo-saxonnes, mais aussi continentales dans les textes et l'ornementation.Autour de ces éléments centraux anciens, des ajouts sont réalisés entre les XIVe et XVIe siècles, qui évoquent l'abbaye de Cerne dans le Dorset, d'où le nom ultérieur de l'ensemble de l'ouvrage.
  • The Book of Cerne (Cambridge, Cambridge University Library, MS Ll. 1. 10) is an early ninth-century Insular or Anglo-Saxon Latin personal prayer book with Old English components. It belongs to a group of four such early prayer books, the others being the Royal Prayerbook, the Harleian prayerbook, and the Book of Nunnaminster. It is now commonly believed to have been produced sometime between ca. 820 and 840 CE in the Southumbrian/Mercian region of England. The original book contains a collection of several different texts, including New Testament Gospel excerpts, a selection of prayers and hymns with a version of the Lorica of Laidcenn, an abbreviated or Breviate Psalter, and a text of the Harrowing of Hell liturgical drama, which were combined together to provide a source used for private devotion and contemplation. Based on stylistic and palaeographical features, the Book of Cerne has been included within the Canterbury or Tiberius group of manuscripts that were manufactured in southern England in the 8th and 9th centuries CE associated with the Mercian hegemony in Anglo-Saxon England. This Anglo-Saxon manuscript is considered to be the most sophisticated and elaborate of this group. The Book of Cerne exhibits various Irish/Celtic, Anglo-Saxon, Continental, and Mediterranean influences in its texts, ornamentation, and embellishment.Recent research of this manuscript by Michelle P. Brown suggests that the various Anglo-Saxon component sections of this book are conceptually inter-related and primarily associated with the doctrine of the Communion of Saints ("communio sanctorum"). This doctrine is found in the Ninth Article of the Apostles' Creed ("Symbolum Apostolorum") and is based on the spiritual union between each Christian, living and dead, and Christ, and between each other Christian, which ultimately derives its origins in the "vita apostolica" and the inter-relationships or fellowship of the Early Christian congregations. This doctrine is found in the Anglo-Saxon Creed dating to the 9th century. However, in addition to the doctrine of the Communion of Saints, other themes are embedded in the texts and images that include a penitential and Paschal element that emphasizes baptism and communion (Eucharist), as well as notions of forgiveness and salvation.
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prop-fr:année
  • 1972 (xsd:integer)
  • 1996 (xsd:integer)
  • 2001 (xsd:integer)
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prop-fr:isbn
  • 0 (xsd:integer)
  • 71230486 (xsd:integer)
prop-fr:langue
  • en
  • Latin médiéval,
  • vieil-anglais
prop-fr:lieuD'origine
prop-fr:mois
  • Octobre
prop-fr:nom
  • Brown
  • Dumville
  • Livre de Cerne
prop-fr:passage
  • 278 (xsd:integer)
  • 374 (xsd:integer)
prop-fr:prénom
  • David N.
  • Michelle P.
prop-fr:périodique
  • Journal of Theological Studies
prop-fr:support
prop-fr:titre
  • Liturgical Drama and Panegyric Responsory from the Eighth Century? A Re-examination of the Origin and Contents of the Ninth-Century Section of the Book of Cerne
  • The Book of Cerne: Prayer, Patronage and Power in Ninth-Century England
prop-fr:titreChapitre
  • Mercian Manuscripts? The ‘Tiberius; Group and Its Historical Context
prop-fr:titreOuvrage
  • Mercia: An Anglo-Saxon Kingdom in Europe
prop-fr:volume
  • XXIII
prop-fr:wikiPageUsesTemplate
prop-fr:éditeur
  • Leicester University Press
  • The British Library
dcterms:subject
rdfs:comment
  • Le livre de Cerne est un livre de prières du IXe siècle en vieil anglais, probablement rédigé entre 820 et 840 pour l'évêque Æthelwold de Lichfield (818-30), et conservé aujourd'hui à la bibliothèque de l'Université de Cambridge (MS Ll. 1. 10). Il contient une collection de prières, de psaumes et de divers éléments bibliques, dont le récit de la Passion de chacun des quatre Évangiles, ainsi qu'une version très ancienne d'une pièce narrative liturgique, la Descente aux Enfers.
  • The Book of Cerne (Cambridge, Cambridge University Library, MS Ll. 1. 10) is an early ninth-century Insular or Anglo-Saxon Latin personal prayer book with Old English components. It belongs to a group of four such early prayer books, the others being the Royal Prayerbook, the Harleian prayerbook, and the Book of Nunnaminster. It is now commonly believed to have been produced sometime between ca. 820 and 840 CE in the Southumbrian/Mercian region of England.
rdfs:label
  • Livre de Cerne
  • Book of Cerne
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