Difference between revisions of "W2/X-6-11"

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::[http://pics.djshaw.co.uk/CCL/W2_X-6-11_inscription-A.jpg http://pics.djshaw.co.uk/CCL/W2_X-6-11_inscription-B.jpg]
 
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:This book appears to have been given to the [[Convent of St Ursula, Niederelten|Convent of St Ursula in Niederelten]] by a young lady called [[Stijnken (Christina) Kispenning]]. It later passed in the seventeenth century to the [[Convent of St Agnes, Emmerich|convent of St Agnes in Emmerich]].  Elten is now part of the town of Emmerich on the German-Dutch border.
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:This book appears to have been given to the [[Convent of St Ursula, Niederelten|Convent of St Ursula in Niederelten]] by a young lady called Stijnken Kispenninghe ([[Christina Kispenning]]). The convent was transferred in the seventeenth century to the [[Convent of St Agnes, Emmerich|convent of St Agnes in Emmerich]].<ref>Information from Dr Klaus Graf, citing Martina B. Klug, ''Armut und Arbeit in der Devotio moderna. Studien zum Leben der Schwestern in niederrheinischen Gemeinschaften'' (2005), p. 122</ref> Elten is now part of the town of Emmerich on the German-Dutch border.
:The book probably entered the Chapter Library by purchase in the nineteenth century following the closure of the convent.
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:The book probably entered the Chapter Library in Canterbury in the nineteenth century following the closure of the convent of St Agnes and the dispersal of its library.
 
{{:refs}}
 
{{:refs}}
 
[[Category:Shelfmark|W2/X-6-11]]
 
[[Category:Shelfmark|W2/X-6-11]]
 
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Latest revision as of 16:02, 19 November 2014

Shelfmark W2/X-6-11
Paulus Diaconus. Homeliae: seu mauis, sermones siue conciones ad populum, prastantissimorum ecclesiae doctorum, Hieronymi, Augustini, Ambrosij, Gregorij, ... aliorum. Cologne: 1525. (VD16 ZV 12243)
Inscription (16c) on front pastedown: Dyt boeck hefft gegeu[en] de[me] Coue[n]t tho nederelten (?) dye vrom[m]e ind voirsichtige Jonckvrow Stijnken (?) Kispe[n]ninghes (?) voir en Testament.
Inscription (16c) on front pastedown: Ex libris conue[n]t[us] S. Agnetis Embr.
Inscription (16c) on final recto: Liber conuentus Stae Agnetis Embricensis
W2_X-6-11_inscription-B.jpg
This book appears to have been given to the Convent of St Ursula in Niederelten by a young lady called Stijnken Kispenninghe (Christina Kispenning). The convent was transferred in the seventeenth century to the convent of St Agnes in Emmerich.[1] Elten is now part of the town of Emmerich on the German-Dutch border.
The book probably entered the Chapter Library in Canterbury in the nineteenth century following the closure of the convent of St Agnes and the dispersal of its library.
References
  1. Information from Dr Klaus Graf, citing Martina B. Klug, Armut und Arbeit in der Devotio moderna. Studien zum Leben der Schwestern in niederrheinischen Gemeinschaften (2005), p. 122