Agents

Jaski (Bart)

  • s. xx / s. xxi
  • scholars, historians
Dutch scholar, historian and keeper of manuscripts at Utrecht University.
Jaski, Bart, “Dianchride and the Book of Dimma”, Peritia 32 (2021): 115–132.  
abstract:

The Book of Dimma is an Irish pocket gospel book dated to the (late) eighth century. Recent scholarly views are that the first three gospels were commissioned by Dianchride of the Múscraige near Roscrea (or even written by him); that the name of the scribe Dimma that was written over erasures was a fraud inspired by a hagiographical tale in the Life of St Crónán of Roscrea; and that it is unknown when the Gospel of John was added to the other three gospels. These and other views are challenged and alternative explanations are proposed.

Jaski, Bart, “The (legendary) rise of Dál Cais”, in: Seán Duffy (ed.), Medieval Dublin XVI: proceedings of Clontarf 1014–2014: national conference marking the millennium of the Battle of Clontarf, Dublin: Four Courts Press, 2017. 15–61.
Jaski, Bart, “Christelijke kalligrafie?”, in: Micha Leeflang, and Kees van Schooten (eds), Heilig schrift: Tanach, Bijbel, Koran, Zwolle, Utrecht, 2016. 108–109.
Jaski, Bart, “Wederzijdse beïnvloeding”, in: Micha Leeflang, and Kees van Schooten (eds), Heilig schrift: Tanach, Bijbel, Koran, Zwolle, Utrecht, 2016. 133–140.
Jaski, Bart, “The strange case of Ailill mac Mágach and Cet mac Mátach”, in: Emer Purcell, Paul MacCotter, Julianne Nyhan, and John Sheehan (eds), Clerics, kings and vikings: essays on medieval Ireland in honour of Donnchadh Ó Corráin, Dublin: Four Courts Press, 2015. 440–451.
Jaski, Bart, “The oldest datings of the Utrecht psalter: rudimentary palaeography in the early seventeenth century”, Quaerendo 45:1–2 (2015): 125–143.  
abstract:
In the 1620s two attempts were made to date the Utrecht Psalter (c.830, in or around Reims): by its owner Robert Cotton and by the theologian James Ussher. Their results offer an insight into how a collector and a scholar practised palaeography before this became a modern study in the decades around 1700. The Utrecht Psalter, as well as the Cotton Genesis and other manuscripts, were dated in relation to their script, decoration and content. This case study underlines that the history of palaeography and codicology before Mabillon and Montfaucon is worth studying, not only in its own right, but also with regard to the development of humanism and its scholarly networks.
Jaski, Bart, “Medieval Irish genealogies and genetics”, in: Seán Duffy (ed.), Princes, prelates and poets in medieval Ireland: essays in honour of Katharine Simms, Dublin: Four Courts Press, 2013. 3–17.
Jaski, Bart, “Een nieuwe editie van de Annalen van Roscrea”, Kelten: Mededelingen van de Stichting A. G. van Hamel voor Keltische Studies 55 (August, 2012): 5–8.
Jaski, Bart, and Daniel Mc Carthy, The Annals of Roscrea: a diplomatic edition, Roscrea: Roscrea People and Roscrea Heritage Society, 2012. xxxvi + 66 pp.
Jaski, Bart, “A supplement to the bibliography of Fergus Kelly, A guide to early Irish law”, Dennis Groenewegen [project director], CODECS: online database and e-resources for Celtic studies, Online: Stichting A. G. van Hamel voor Keltische Studies, 2012–. URL: <https://www.vanhamel.nl/codecs/Supplement_to_GTEIL>. 
A supplement to the bibliography of Fergus Kelly, A guide to early Irish law (1988). The supplement supersedes an earlier version which was first published on the website of Utrecht University.
Jaski, Bart, “Gevierde meesters [Review of: Cunningham, Bernadette, The Annals of the Four Masters: Irish history, kingship and society in the early seventeenth century, Dublin: Four Courts Press, 2010.]”, Kelten: Mededelingen van de Stichting A. G. van Hamel voor Keltische Studies 49 (February, 2011): 11–12.
Jaski, Bart, and Daniel Mc Carthy, A facsimile edition of the Annals of Roscrea, Online: School of Computer Science and Statistics, Trinity College, 2011–. Word 97 document. URL: <http://www.scss.tcd.ie/misc/kronos/editions/AR_portal.htm>. 
abstract:
The Irish chronicle known to modern scholarship as the ‘Annals of Roscrea’ is found only in the manuscript Brussels, Bibliothèque Royale 5301-20 pp. 97−161. It was first registered in print in the comprehensive catalogue of the manuscripts in the Burgundian Library at Brussels published in 1842, and an edition was published by Dermot Gleeson and Seán Mac Airt in 1959. Recent research has shown that the principal scribe, the Franciscan friar Fr Brendan O’Conor, transcribed his source, ‘mutila Historia D. Cantwelij’, in two successive phases and then in a third phase it was annotated and indexed by his fellow Franciscan Fr Thomas O’Sheerin. This research has also shown that the edition of Gleeson and Mac Airt is incomplete, having omitted the pre-Patrician section of the chronicle. Hence this, the first full edition of the work, has been prepared in facsimile form so as to make clear the successive phases of compilation of the text, to provide an accurate account of its orthography, to identify the relationship of its entries to those of other chronicles, and to furnish an AD chronology consistent with the other Clonmacnoise group chronicles.
comments: 1. A 30-page introduction describing the only manuscript of the Annals of Roscrea, namely [[Brussels, Bibliothèque Royale de Belgique, MS 5301-5320

|Brussels, Bibliothèque Royale 5301-20]], followed by an account of the principles used in the compilation of the facsimile edition.

2. The facsimile edition formatted as a 65-page A4 document, representing a page-by-page facsimile of the 65 pages of MS Brussels, Bibliothèque Royale 5301-20, pp. 97-161.
Jaski, Bart, “King and household in early medieval Ireland”, in: Benjamin T. Hudson [ed.], Familia and household in the medieval Atlantic province, 3, Tempe, Arizona: Arizona Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies Publications, 2011. 89–122.
Jaski, Bart, “Cogad Gáedel re Gallaib”, in: R. G. Dunphy [ed.], The encyclopedia of the medieval chronicle, 2 vols, Leiden and Boston: Brill, 2010. Vol. 1: 479.
Jaski, Bart, “[Various contributions]”, in: R. G. Dunphy [ed.], The encyclopedia of the medieval chronicle, 2 vols, Leiden and Boston: Brill, 2010. Vol. 1; 2: [Various].
Jaski, Bart, “Do fhlaithusaib Hérenn”, in: R. G. Dunphy [ed.], The encyclopedia of the medieval chronicle, 2 vols, Leiden and Boston: Brill, 2010. Vol. 1: 540–541.
Jaski, Bart, “Sex aetates mundi”, in: R. G. Dunphy [ed.], The encyclopedia of the medieval chronicle, 2 vols, Leiden and Boston: Brill, 2010. Vol. 2: 1353.
Jaski, Bart, “The Irish origin legend: seven unexplored sources”, in: John Carey (ed.), Lebor gabála Érenn: textual history and pseudohistory, 20, Dublin: Irish Texts Society, 2009. 48–75.
Jaski, Bart, “Van schut tot schat: onderzoek naar handschriftfragmenten”, in: M. van Egmond, Bart Jaski, and H. Mulder (eds), Bijzonder onderzoek: een ontdekkingsreis door de Bijzondere Collecties van de Universiteitsbibliotheek Utrecht, Utrecht: University Library, 2009. 32–39.
Egmond, M. van, Bart Jaski, and H. Mulder (eds), Bijzonder onderzoek: een ontdekkingsreis door de Bijzondere Collecties van de Universiteitsbibliotheek Utrecht, Utrecht: University Library, 2009.
Jaski, Bart, “Handschriften van de heiligen: van Willibrord tot Bernulfus”, in: Micha Leeflang, and Kees van Schooten (eds), Beeldschone boeken. De Middeleeuwen in goud en inkt, Zwolle, Waanders, and Utrecht: Museum Catharijneconvent, 2009. 18–31, 133 (English summary).
Jaski, Bart, “Uí Néill”, in: Christopher Snyder [ed.], The early peoples of Britain and Ireland: an encyclopedia, 2 vols, vol. 2, Oxford and Westport, Connecticut: Greenwood Press, 2008. 505–506.
Jaski, Bart, “Gaels”, in: Christopher Snyder [ed.], The early peoples of Britain and Ireland: an encyclopedia, 2 vols, vol. 1, Oxford and Westport, Connecticut: Greenwood Press, 2008. 239–240.
Jaski, Bart, “ [Review of: Bhreathnach, Edel (ed.), The kingship and landscape of Tara, Dublin: Four Courts Press, 2005.]”, Peritia 20 (2008): 387–394.
Jaski, Bart, “Lebor Gabála”, in: Christopher Snyder [ed.], The early peoples of Britain and Ireland: an encyclopedia, 2 vols, vol. 2, Oxford and Westport, Connecticut: Greenwood Press, 2008. 354.


See also: Stichting A. G. van Hamel voor Keltische StudiesStichting A. G. van Hamel voor Keltische Studies
A. G. van Hamel Foundation for Celtic Studies
Dutch non-profit foundation, named in honour of A. G. van Hamel, first professor of Celtic studies in the Netherlands.

See more
Utrecht UniversityUtrecht University
Entry reserved for but not yet available from the subject index.

See more

Sources

External links

Authority records
ORCID
‘Bart Jaski’ (id. 0000-0002-3731-4551)
No published sources recorded. Try related subjects (if any) instead.
The following does not refer to the present page, but to the data record for the currently selected query subject. It is not yet accessible.
Contributors
Dennis Groenewegen
Page created
March 2018, last updated: May 2022