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From Memory to Written Record: England 1066 - 1307
Whenfirstissued in , thisfinevolume was deemed to be both the most important book on English royal administration in the Middle Ages in a generation and also a seminal text on medieval literacy and consequent power. The new edition is an enriched one which must appeal to all readers of political, legal, and social history, as well as to students of mediaeval literature, theology, and instruction. Many of the original chapters are now expanded considerably, with such sections as: 'Documents and bureaucracy', 'Liturgical books', 'Ways of remembering', 'The writing down of French', 'Word and image', and some items up to in the 'Further reading in the history of literacy' section, one particularly valuable on the history of art and literature. Its conclusion, which links well with much earlier conceptions of the twelfth century Renaissance, is equally valid; namely, that 'the development of written record The last matter is treated passim, as well as in the fine section 'The spoken versus the written word' pp. Again, as with the question of the literacy of, and education for, women, the later twelfth century would appear to be a seminal period. Equally important are new luminous insights into the whole culture of Western Europe.
From Memory to Written Record: England 1066 - 1307, 3rd Edition
You are currently using the site but have requested a page in the site. Would you like to change to the site? Michael T. This seminal work of scholarship, which traces the development of literacy in medieval England, is now fully updated in a third edition. In the s he held interdisciplinary seminars on the significance of literacy at University College London, the Warburg Institute, and the Institute of Historical Research.
CLANCHY, From Memory to Written Record: England, 1066–1307
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