The Queen Mary Psalter: A Study of Affect and Audience

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American Philosophical Society, 2001 - 287 pages
Stanton considers the premier luxury psalter of 14th-century England as a physical, constructed object meant to be handled, carried, and touched in order to explore its character as a functioning devotional and didactic book. She summarizes the views of art historians on the style of the illuminations, compares the visual stories with contemporary representations, and looks at the implications of their thematic foci in terms of patronage and audience of the manuscript. Her study began as a doctoral dissertation for the University of Texas at Austin. Annotation copyrighted by Book News, Inc., Portland, OR
 

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Page 231 - Believe no counsel that is contrary to the will of your father, as the wise King Solomon instructs you. Understand, certainly, that if you now act contrary to our counsel, and continue in wilful disobedience, you will feel it all the days of your life, and all other sons will take example to be disobedient to their lords and fathers.
Page 7 - that: To understand a narrative is not merely to follow the unfolding of the story, it is also to recognize its construction in 'storeys,' to project the horizontal concatenations of the narrative 'thread
Page 148 - forth a rod out of the root of Jesse, and a flower shall rise up out of his root,
Page 77 - Let us place our first step in the ascent at the bottom, setting the whole visible world before us as a mirror through which we may pass over to God, the supreme creator.
Page 8 - vertical axis; to read (to listen to) a narrative is not merely to move from one word to the next, it is also to move from one level to the next.
Page 230 - had been laid by the messengers before the King of France and the queen herself, she replied, 'I feel that marriage is a joining together of man and woman, maintaining the undivided habit of life, and that someone has come between my husband and myself trying to break this bond; I protest that I will not return
Page 186 - for thy inheritance, and the utmost parts of the earth for thy possession.
Page 171 - And the Lord being angry with them, delivered them into the hands of the Philistines and of the children of Ammon.
Page 149 - R. Howard Bloch, Etymologies and genealogies : a literary anthropology of the French Middle
Page 186 - Why have the Gentiles raged, and the people devised vain things?

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