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Em kicktipp chiemgau online dating

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The influence of the Order soon became a world-wide factor; and at the pinnacle of its expansion we find the Benedictines in possession of approximately 37,000 institutions.1 Emperors, popes, kings, queens, historians, and men and women distinguished in all the branches of learning were numbered among the members of the Order and disciples of the Rule. e gidenke vn̄ al∫ ∫ih wurbiet11 daz wirdic e ∫i ∫elch ere. di ∫undenden aber vo ī allen werden ref∫ut daz di and uoht habin. der giho∫ami gůt nit ainic dī vater zi bietinde i∫t vō allen ∫under oh in underanand al∫o ho∫amen di brůder wizzinde dur di∫ der giho∫ami weg ∫ih gande zi got.

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He and his disciples built many monasteries of which the most important, the abbey of Fulda, founded under his patronage in 744, became the center of the Order in Germany. vn̄ ib vliende der helle wîze zim Print Edition Page No. Ze∫ezzende i∫t dauon uō vn∫ herliche∫ div ∫cv̊l de∫ chente∫. aber ib kainer kriegiger (60) wirt wunden4 e werde raf∫ut. The Benedictine Order is based upon Sancti Benedicti Regula Monachorum as formulated by Benedict of Nursia about the year 516 A. The number of commentaries that the Rule has called forth seems to be legion. The unusual frequency of German translations after the thirteenth century is accounted for by a papal order to have the Rule read in German in all German convents. This introduction is, therefore, no place for their enumeration. A translation was also necessary for the many nunneries, in which the knowledge of Latin was of secondary importance. nit wai∫dv daz div gedulti goti∫ ze Riwe dich laith. The pages of the first gathering have 16, of the second 18, of the third and fourth 21 lines each. On the inside of the wooden cover is written ‘C L B,’ meaning Cave, Lector Benevole. was discussed, collated, and printed, with many errors and misprints, by Anton Schönbach (see preceding rule). Kaeferbäck, ‘Drei alte Uebersetzungen der Benediktiner Regel,’ Jahresbericht des K. This rule, ‘masculine,’ is Codex Germanicus 36 of the Bavarian State Library of Munich. On the inside of the front cover is written, ‘Monasterium Althominster 1548. On the last page is written, ‘Ditz büch ist geschrieben Do man zalt von Christi Gepurd drewtzehen hundert Jar und dar nach in dem acht und achtzigosten Jar an sant Kunigunden Tag.’ (March 3, 1388.) The dialect is Bavarian. In order to make these texts useful in more than one respect and with the object in view of furnishing the student with the text as it is found in the MSS, even with its gross imperfections and absurdities, all normalizing of the texts has been carefully avoided. For the sake of the student of orthography all the peculiarities of the handwriting have been faithfully reproduced. On the first page only is the Latin text written above the lines. This rule, which must be ascribed to the middle or the end of the 13th century, can hardly be regarded as an original translation, but seems to be a revised copy of an interlinear version. A photograph of the first page is given by Petzet und Glauning (see preceding rule). It is neatly written on six gatherings, each covering eight sheets, quarto. Peculiar mistakes and forms point to the fact that this MS. Only the following must be observed: the i which in the MSS is written at times dotted, at times undotted, and at times accented, has been printed with a dot over it. That we have in all probability no original but a transcript before us, is sufficiently proved by the nature of the errors. This rule, ‘masculine,’ bears a more Middle German stamp, belongs to the Cistercian abbey of Hohenfurth, Czecho-Slovakia, and is written on three unnumbered gatherings of eight leaves each. This rule was printed first, though normalized, by Wilhelm Scherer, ‘Hohenfurter Benediktinerregel,’ in Moritz Haupt’s Zeitschrift für Deutsches Alterthum, N. The administrative period of the abbot Waltherus, under whom this rule was written, is discussed by Robert Durrer, ‘Die Maler- und Schreiberschule von Engelberg’, Anzeiger für Schweizer Altertum N. This rule, ‘masculine,’ is preserved as CGM 91 in the Bavarian State Library in Munich, and was formerly in the possession of the convent of Print Edition Page No. Bär, Diplomatische Geschichte der Abtei Eberbach im Rheingau.

The dialect in which this rule is written is undoubtedly Swabian. Mone, ‘Regel des heiligen Benedictus,’ in Mone’s Anzeiger (1838), p. Another mention is made of it by Franz Pfeiffer, ‘Deutsche Lexicographie,’ Kieler Allgemeine Monatsschrift (1854), p. 9 Asbach, Bavaria, as we may safely conclude from an inscription by a hand of the 17th century, Conuentus Aspacensis, on top of page 1. consists of thirty-six parchment leaves (15.7 by 11 cm.) with 26 lines on each page. 1, who also printed the Prologue, chapters 1, 2, and 20. 237 of the Bodleian Library, Oxford, England, which codex consists of MSS from the twelfth to the fourteenth century. was brought to England from the monastery of Eberbach (Rhineland), which since the second half of the 13th century had united about 20 Rhenish monasteries under its rule. Wiesbaden, 1858.) The translation is at times inaccurate.

Other monasteries which sent out colonies in various directions and became monastic capitals of a wide district in the eighth century, were: Amorbach 714, Prüm 721, Reichenau 724, Murbach 727, Murhart 742, Tegernsee 746, Mondsee 748, Wessobrunn 753, Schäftlarn1 762, Ottobeuren1 764, Michaelbeuern1 767, Kremsmünster1 777, Rheinau 778, Schliersee before 779, Chiemsee 782, Metten1 790 and about 40 more. There are about seventeen Latin codices which can be regarded as fundamental early copies of the original Latin Rule. ∫under ib wir uollen de∫ inwanler∫ ammet wir werden erben de∫ riche∫ der himel. di kranchait ∫in ∫o der libe ∫o der ∫ithi alrdulclichi∫t dulten. kainer daz im nuzzi e riht e nahuolgi ∫under daz mere den andn. di regil aber di∫ wir hā gi∫cribē daz di∫ bihaltinde in clo∫tern et∫wiuil oder di erbari der ∫iht oder anuanc der bikerunge un∫ zgen wier7 han. daz ∫int lere (61) der hailigo vater der bihaltnu∫t v̊rit den menni∫h zi der hohi der uollebringū.

The number of monasteries increased considerably in the 9th and 10th centuries. It will require a special study to show the connection of the Middle High German rules, presented in the following texts with any of these Latin Rules. weliv gui∫∫e pagin oder wel rede der othabunge gotlicher de∫ altin vn̄ niwi∫ gizivgi∫ nit i∫t alr reh∫t regil de∫ lebins menni∫lic. 47 hailigo cri∫tanri vater daz nit hillit daz rehtī lfe wir bikomen zim ∫chefher un∫m. This correction was probably meant for the following nan (cf.

Elucidations of peculiar forms, of clerical errors, and of mistakes will be found in the footnotes. der daz ∫celtwot nit an nan5 wider dem nâh∫tin ∫in.

I have also faithfully adhered to the chapters and paragraphs of the MSS, as well as to their punctuation, so that these texts may contribute material for the study of the history of punctuation. Der den vbeln tivuel et∫lichiv ratende im mit der∫elbun râtgebunde ∫in von der be∫cde de∫ herzin ∫in ∫mehende zir wůrte ze niut∫enit.

All texts are ornamented with large red initials placed at the beginning of chapters and occupying the height of two, sometimes of three or four lines, rendered in the print by extra large capitals. The MHG text is accounted for, but insufficiently, by Scherer at the end of this Rule.