McNamara, Martin





2001
Bibliography

McNamara, Martin, “Bible text and illumination in St Gall Stiftsbibliothek Codex 51, with special reference to Longinus in the Crucifixion scene”, in: Redknap, Mark, Nancy Edwards, Susan Youngs, Alan Lane, and Jeremy K. Knight (eds.), Pattern and purpose in Insular art. Proceedings of the Fourth International Conference on Insular Art held at the National Museum & Gallery, Cardiff 3–6 September 1998, Oxford: Oxbow Books, 2001. 191–202.

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Citation details
Contributor(s)
Article
“Bible text and illumination in St Gall Stiftsbibliothek Codex 51, with special reference to Longinus in the Crucifixion scene”
Work
Mark Redknap (ed.) • Nancy Edwards (ed.) • Susan Youngs (ed.) • Alan Lane (ed.) • Jeremy K. Knight (ed.), Pattern and purpose in Insular art. Proceedings of the Fourth International Conference on Insular Art held at the National Museum & Gallery, Cardiff 3–6 September 1998 (2001)
Pages
191–202
Year
2001
Related publications
Other editions or printings
McNamara, Martin, The Bible and the apocrypha in the early Irish church (A.D. 600–1200), Instrumenta patristica et mediaevalia 66, Turnhout: Brepols, 2015.  
abstract:
The twenty-one essays in this volume, published from 1971 onwards, together with the introductions and conclusion, treat of the Bible and apocryphal works in Ireland during the pre-Norman period, from A.D. 600 to 1200. The essays cover developments during the period from Professor Bernhard Bischoff’s seminal 1954 essay ("Wendepunkte"), on new evidence for Irish contributions in the field, down to the present day. After an initial survey of research during this period, attention is paid to the texts of the Latin Bible, in particular the Psalms and the Four Gospels, and to the Antiochene influence on Psalm interpretation, as well as to the rich corpus of Irish apocryphal writings, some of them very early (Transitus Mariae, so-called Infancy Narrative of Thomas, texts on the Magi and a related Infancy Narrative). Special attention is paid to the creative biblical interpretation of the Psalms in the early Irish Church A.D. 600-800, and also to what appears to be an early Irish (early eighth-century) commentary on the Apocalypse. It is hoped that these essays will contribute to a renewed examination of early Irish exegesis in this the sixtieth year of the publication of Dr Bischoff’s 1954 essay.
Subjects and topics
Sources
Contributors
Dennis Groenewegen