De viris illustribus, Migne, LXXXIII. col. 1081-1106.
01040 Epistolae, ibid. col. 893-914.
1041 King Egfrid gave the land for these monasteries.
21042 Biscop was the first to import masons and glaziers into England, and to introduce the Roman liturgy and the art of chanting.
31043 Hist. V. 24 (Giles’ trans. in Bohn’s Library, p. 297, altered slightly).
41044 Giles, ibid., p. x.
51045 Hist. V. 24 (Giles, ibid., p. 297).
61046 Giles gives Cuthbert’s letter in full, ibid., pp. xviii.-xxi.
71047 Beda in Smith and Wace, Dict. Chr. Biog. I. 301, 302.
81048 See last paragraph of §154, this vol.
91049 Hist. V. 24 (Bohn’s ed., pp. 297-299).
01050 Stubb’s art., p. 301.
1051 De orthographia in Migne, XC. col. 123-150.
21052 De arte metrica. Ibid., col. 149-176.
31053 De schematis et tropis sacrae scripturae. Ibid., col. 175-186.
41054 De natura rerum. Ibid., col. 187-278.
51055 De temporibus. Ibid., col. 277-292.
61056 De temporum ratione. Ibid., col. 293-578.
71057 De ratione computi. Ibid., col, 579-600.
81058 De Paschae celebratione. Ibid., col. 599-606.
91059 De tonitruis. Ibid., col. 609-614.
01060 Bede’s expository works fill Tom. XCI., XCII., XCIII. in Migne’s series.
1061 G. F. Browne, The Venerable Bede, pp. 129-132. A translation of one of Bede’s homilies is given on pp. 148-159.
21062 The Uncial E (2), the Codex Laudianus, which dates from the end of the sixth century, and contains an almost complete Greek-Latin text of the Acts, is known to have been used by Bede in writing his Retractions on the Acts. The Codex was brought to England in 668.
31063 Tom. XCIV., col. 9-268.
41064 Ibid., col. 515-529, 575-638.
51065 Hist. IV. 20. Bohn’s ed., pp. 207, 208.
61066 Migne, XCIV. col. 655-710.
71067 Browne (I. c., pp. 172-179) reproduces it.
81068 Migne, XCIV., col. 713-1148. Browne (pp. 80-126) gives a full account of the first two of these works.
91069 Historia ecclesiastica gentis Anglorum. Tom. XCV., col. 21-290.
01070 Fabricius in Migne, XCV. col. 413
1071 . Ebert, l. c. p. 37.
21072 Migne, l c. col. 1599, Carmen VIII. cf. lines 9, 10:
81138 Guizot gives a translation of this in his Hist. Civilization (Eng. trans. ii. 239-242.
91139 Opuscula dubia , Migne, CI. col. 1027-1170.
01140 Opuscula supposita ibid. col. 1173-1314.
1141 This sketch has been derived for the most part directly from Altfrid’s Acta seu Vita (ed. Diekamp, pp. 3-53, Migne, col. 769-796). The letter "c" throughout refers to the chapter of the Acta in Migne in which the statement immediately preceding is found. The dates are mainly conjectural. The Acta gives none except that of the saint’s death, but merely occasionally notes the lapse of time.
21142 C. 18. Migne, l.c. col. 778. Erat enim cu piens haereditate sua coenobium construere monachorum, quod ita postea Domino opitulante concessum est in loco qui vocatur Vuerthina
31143 A document of Jan., 802, calls him "abbott," and one of April 23, 805, calls him "bishop."
41144 Vita S. Gregorii Migne, l.c. col. 749-770.
51145 Vita Altfridi, II. c. 6, Migne, l.c. col. 783, l. 4.
61146 Curiously enough the word used in his epitaph to express his native land is ambiguous. The line reads: "Protulit hunc Speria, Gallia sed nutriit" (Migne, l.c. col. 192); but Speria (Hesperia) is a poetical term for either Italy or Spain. Cf. Ebert l.c. p. 70.
71147 I.e. the official dispenser of justice who accompanied the bishop on his visitation, and was particularly charged with the examination of the church buildings. It was a post of great responsibility.
81148 On which Alcuin congratulated him (Migne, Patrol. Lat. C. col. 391, Mon. Alc., Epist. 166, p. 606).
91149 It is said he was poisoned by order of the person who had received his see.
01150 Cf. Carmina, IV. i. (Migne, l.c. col. 331), in which he names his favorite authors. Alcuin proposed him to Charlemagne as competent to refute Felix the Adoptionist. Cf. Alcuin, Epistolae, LXXXIV. (Migne, Patrol. Lat. C. col. 276).
1151 Léopold Delisle, Les bibles de Théodulfe, Paris, 1879. Cf. Herzog2 VIII. 449.
21152 Carmina, III.4 (Migne, CV. col. 326). Her husband’s name is given thus: "Suaveque, Gisla, tuo feliciter utere rico," 1. 29. The occasion of the poem was Theodulph’s presentation to her of a beautifully illuminated psalter.
31153 Capitula ad presbyteros parochiae suae, Migne, CV. col. 191-208.
41154 Capitulare ad eosdem, ibid. col. 207-224.
51155 De Spiritu Sancto, ibid. col. 239-276.
61156 De ordine baptismi ad Magnum Senonensem libri, ibid. col. 223-240.
81158 Carmina, ibid. col. 283-380. Ebert (l.c. pp. 73-84) analyzes these poems at length .
91159 Peraenesis ad Judices, ibid. col. 283-300.
01160 Cf. H. Hagen: Theodulfi episcopi Aurelianensis de iudicibus versus recogniti, Bern, 1882 (pp 31).
1161 Ibid. col. 377-380.
21162 See section on Rabanus Maurus.
31163 Mullinger, Schools of Charles the Great, London, 1877, pp. 141, 142.
41164 Migne, CV. col. 423-444.
51165 The second part is in Dümmler, Poetae, II. pp. 94-117.
61166 The Forma institutionis canonicorum et sanctimonialium in Migne, Tom. CV. 815-976, is the full collection in two books, but Amalarius’ share was confined to the first book and probably only to a part of that. Cf. Hefele, IV. 10.
71167 See Florus’ letters in Migne, Tom. CXIX. col. 71-96.
81168 Regula canonicorum, in Migne, CV. col. 815-934.
91169 De ecclesiasticis officiis libri quatuor, ibid. col. 985-1242.
01170 Liber de ordine antiphonarii, ibid. col. 1243-1316.
1171 Eclogae de officio missae ibid. col. 1315-1832.
21172 Epistolae, ibid. l333-1340.
31173 The name is variously spelled, but the now common form Eginhard is first found in the twelfth century.
41174 Jaffé l.c. p. 488.
51175 The legend that Imma was the daughter of Charlemagne dates from the twelfth century, and probably arose from the false reading neptitatem ("nephew") for ne pietatem in Eginhard’s letter to Lothair. See Jaffé, p. 446