Session1333
TitleCanon Law, IV: Manuscripts and the Making of Canon Law in the 'Reform' Period
Date/TimeWednesday 5 July 2017: 16.30-18.00
 
SponsorIuris Canonici Medii Aevi Consociatio (ICMAC)
 
OrganiserKathleen Cushing, Department of History, Keele University
 
Moderator/ChairChristof Rolker, Institut für Geschichtswissenschaften und Europäische Ethnologie, Otto-Friedrich-Universität Bamberg
 
Paper 1333-a An Intriguing Monastic Collection?: The Case of Rome, Biblioteca Casanatense MS 2010
(Language: English)
Kathleen Cushing, Department of History, Keele University
Index Terms: Canon Law; Ecclesiastical History; Manuscripts and Palaeography; Monasticism
Paper 1333-b The Development of an Early French School of Canon Law from the 1160s to the 1180s
(Language: English)
Tatsushi Genka, Faculty of Law, University of Tokyo
Index Terms: Canon Law; Ecclesiastical History; Manuscripts and Palaeography
Paper 1333-c 'Si quis suadente' (Lateran II, c.15): Contexts and Transformations to 1234
(Language: English)
Anne J. Duggan, Department of History, King's College London
Index Terms: Canon Law; Ecclesiastical History; Manuscripts and Palaeography
 
AbstractManuscripts and their contents are key to the history of medieval canon law. Investigations of their contents continue to produce new and innovative ideas about the history and development of ecclesiastical law throughout the Middle Ages, even for the much-studied period of ecclesiastical reform between ca. 1050-1200. This session delves into contemporary canonical collections and treatises and their contents, using their manuscripts to deepen and nuance our understanding of law at the time, and focussing on the locations and spaces where it was compiled, created, and conceived.