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Johannes de hauvilla: architrenius (cambridge medieval classics) by johannes de hauvilla (2006-01-19) - Architrenius - Wikipedia



John of Hauville (also known as Johannes de Hauvilla , Johannes de Altavilla , John of Hauteville and Jean de Hauteville ) was a moralist and satirical poet of the 12th century (flourished about 1184).

Little is known of his life, but he was probably French. His sole attributable work is Architrenius ( The Prince of Lamentations ), a Latin poem in eight cantos. The poem was written in imitation of classical Latin poets, sometimes borrowing whole verses from chosen authors. He dedicated his work to Walter de Coutances , just after Walter had become Archbishop of Rouen (1184).

Of John of Hauville's later life nothing is known, except that his pupil, Gervase of Melkley , wrote of him in the past tense in his Ars poetica , written around 1210: John of Hauville was therefore probably dead by then. Architrenius was a great success and was frequently copied and commented on before its first printing in 1517, at Paris , by Jodocus Badius Ascencius.

John of Hauville (also known as Johannes de Hauvilla , Johannes de Altavilla , John of Hauteville and Jean de Hauteville ) was a moralist and satirical poet of the 12th century (flourished about 1184).

Little is known of his life, but he was probably French. His sole attributable work is Architrenius ( The Prince of Lamentations ), a Latin poem in eight cantos. The poem was written in imitation of classical Latin poets, sometimes borrowing whole verses from chosen authors. He dedicated his work to Walter de Coutances , just after Walter had become Archbishop of Rouen (1184).

Of John of Hauville's later life nothing is known, except that his pupil, Gervase of Melkley , wrote of him in the past tense in his Ars poetica , written around 1210: John of Hauville was therefore probably dead by then. Architrenius was a great success and was frequently copied and commented on before its first printing in 1517, at Paris , by Jodocus Badius Ascencius.

There are characteristic scenes in which a desire that combines prurience with frank sexuality is set against a quasi-religious idealism. The directness with which the poem engages social and psychological problems anticipates the work of the great vernacular writers Boccaccio and Chaucer. Winthrop Wetherbee's prose translation is presented alongside the original Latin, and augmented by an introduction and extensive notes.   Read more... Rating: (not yet rated) 0 with reviews - Be the first.

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The Architrenius {The Arch-Weeper} is a narrative poetic satire written in nine books (4361 lines) of Latin hexameter. John of Hauville (Johannes de Hauvilla) completed the Architrenius toward the end of 1184. He dedicated this work to Walter of Coutances, Archbishop of Rouen. A master literary stylist, John of Hauville was magister (teacher) at the cathedral school at Rouen.

The Architrenius was a highly regarded medieval text. It rapidly gained the status of a classic and was incorporated into the canon for school study. It has survived in a dozen thirteenth-century manuscripts, as well as manuscripts providing extensive glosses on its text.

The twelfth-century Latin Architrenius describes a scholar at the University of Paris. He was as wretched as a courtly lover. … Read the post medieval scholar at University of Paris wretched like courtly lover

John of Hauville (also known as Johannes de Hauvilla , Johannes de Altavilla , John of Hauteville and Jean de Hauteville ) was a moralist and satirical poet of the 12th century (flourished about 1184).

Little is known of his life, but he was probably French. His sole attributable work is Architrenius ( The Prince of Lamentations ), a Latin poem in eight cantos. The poem was written in imitation of classical Latin poets, sometimes borrowing whole verses from chosen authors. He dedicated his work to Walter de Coutances , just after Walter had become Archbishop of Rouen (1184).

Of John of Hauville's later life nothing is known, except that his pupil, Gervase of Melkley , wrote of him in the past tense in his Ars poetica , written around 1210: John of Hauville was therefore probably dead by then. Architrenius was a great success and was frequently copied and commented on before its first printing in 1517, at Paris , by Jodocus Badius Ascencius.

John of Hauville (also known as Johannes de Hauvilla , Johannes de Altavilla , John of Hauteville and Jean de Hauteville ) was a moralist and satirical poet of the 12th century (flourished about 1184).

Little is known of his life, but he was probably French. His sole attributable work is Architrenius ( The Prince of Lamentations ), a Latin poem in eight cantos. The poem was written in imitation of classical Latin poets, sometimes borrowing whole verses from chosen authors. He dedicated his work to Walter de Coutances , just after Walter had become Archbishop of Rouen (1184).

Of John of Hauville's later life nothing is known, except that his pupil, Gervase of Melkley , wrote of him in the past tense in his Ars poetica , written around 1210: John of Hauville was therefore probably dead by then. Architrenius was a great success and was frequently copied and commented on before its first printing in 1517, at Paris , by Jodocus Badius Ascencius.

John of Hauville (also known as Johannes de Hauvilla , Johannes de Altavilla , John of Hauteville and Jean de Hauteville ) was a moralist and satirical poet of the 12th century (flourished about 1184).

Little is known of his life, but he was probably French. His sole attributable work is Architrenius ( The Prince of Lamentations ), a Latin poem in eight cantos. The poem was written in imitation of classical Latin poets, sometimes borrowing whole verses from chosen authors. He dedicated his work to Walter de Coutances , just after Walter had become Archbishop of Rouen (1184).

Of John of Hauville's later life nothing is known, except that his pupil, Gervase of Melkley , wrote of him in the past tense in his Ars poetica , written around 1210: John of Hauville was therefore probably dead by then. Architrenius was a great success and was frequently copied and commented on before its first printing in 1517, at Paris , by Jodocus Badius Ascencius.

There are characteristic scenes in which a desire that combines prurience with frank sexuality is set against a quasi-religious idealism. The directness with which the poem engages social and psychological problems anticipates the work of the great vernacular writers Boccaccio and Chaucer. Winthrop Wetherbee's prose translation is presented alongside the original Latin, and augmented by an introduction and extensive notes.   Read more... Rating: (not yet rated) 0 with reviews - Be the first.

Please choose whether or not you want other users to be able to see on your profile that this library is a favorite of yours.

John of Hauville (also known as Johannes de Hauvilla , Johannes de Altavilla , John of Hauteville and Jean de Hauteville ) was a moralist and satirical poet of the 12th century (flourished about 1184).

Little is known of his life, but he was probably French. His sole attributable work is Architrenius ( The Prince of Lamentations ), a Latin poem in eight cantos. The poem was written in imitation of classical Latin poets, sometimes borrowing whole verses from chosen authors. He dedicated his work to Walter de Coutances , just after Walter had become Archbishop of Rouen (1184).

Of John of Hauville's later life nothing is known, except that his pupil, Gervase of Melkley , wrote of him in the past tense in his Ars poetica , written around 1210: John of Hauville was therefore probably dead by then. Architrenius was a great success and was frequently copied and commented on before its first printing in 1517, at Paris , by Jodocus Badius Ascencius.

John of Hauville (also known as Johannes de Hauvilla , Johannes de Altavilla , John of Hauteville and Jean de Hauteville ) was a moralist and satirical poet of the 12th century (flourished about 1184).

Little is known of his life, but he was probably French. His sole attributable work is Architrenius ( The Prince of Lamentations ), a Latin poem in eight cantos. The poem was written in imitation of classical Latin poets, sometimes borrowing whole verses from chosen authors. He dedicated his work to Walter de Coutances , just after Walter had become Archbishop of Rouen (1184).

Of John of Hauville's later life nothing is known, except that his pupil, Gervase of Melkley , wrote of him in the past tense in his Ars poetica , written around 1210: John of Hauville was therefore probably dead by then. Architrenius was a great success and was frequently copied and commented on before its first printing in 1517, at Paris , by Jodocus Badius Ascencius.


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