Bibliography

Michael
Lapidge
s. xx–xxi

50 publications between 1974 and 2014 indexed
Sort by:

2014

article
Lapidge, Michael [ed.], “Appendices”, Cambrian Medieval Celtic Studies 69–70 (2014): 231–278.
journal volume
Lapidge, Michael (ed.), Cambrian Medieval Celtic Studies 69–70 — H. M. Chadwick and the study of Anglo-Saxon, Norse and Celtic in Cambridge (2014), Aberystwyth: CMCS Publications.
article
Lapidge, Michael, “Introduction: the study of Anglo-Saxon, Norse and Celtic in Cambridge, 1878–1999”, Cambrian Medieval Celtic Studies 69–70 (2014): 1–58.
work
Gneuss, Helmut, and Michael Lapidge, Anglo-Saxon manuscripts: a bibliographical handlist of manuscripts and manuscript fragments written or owned in England up to 1100, Toronto Anglo-Saxon Series, Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2014.
article
Lapidge, Michael, “Hector Munro Chadwick”, Cambrian Medieval Celtic Studies 69–70 (2014): 58–82.

2013

article
Lapidge, Michael, “The earliest Anglo-Latin poet: Lutting of Lindisfarne”, Anglo-Saxon England 42 (2013): 1–26.  
abstract:
In a ninth-century manuscript now in St Gallen (Stiftsbibliothek, 254) are found three Latin poems in three different metres dedicated by a poet who names himself as Lutting, in memory of his master Bede who, according to the first of the poems, died in AD 681 (and cannot, therefore, have been the much better known Bede of Monkwearmouth–Jarrow). In the St Gallen manuscript the poems are transmitted alongside Cuthbert's Epistola de obitu Bedae; judging from the language of Bede's ‘Death Song’ which it contains, the Epistola was copied from a Northumbrian exemplar, and the same is apparently true of the three Latin poems. The fact that the names of Lutting and his master Bede are found near to each other in the Durham Liber Vitae raises the possibility that they were together at Lindisfarne; and detailed metrical analysis indicates that two of the poems follow Hiberno-Latin metrical practice in significant ways, which also points to the Irish cultural milieu of Lindisfarne. In an Appendix, the poems are edited for the first time, with translation and commentary.
abstract:
In a ninth-century manuscript now in St Gallen (Stiftsbibliothek, 254) are found three Latin poems in three different metres dedicated by a poet who names himself as Lutting, in memory of his master Bede who, according to the first of the poems, died in AD 681 (and cannot, therefore, have been the much better known Bede of Monkwearmouth–Jarrow). In the St Gallen manuscript the poems are transmitted alongside Cuthbert's Epistola de obitu Bedae; judging from the language of Bede's ‘Death Song’ which it contains, the Epistola was copied from a Northumbrian exemplar, and the same is apparently true of the three Latin poems. The fact that the names of Lutting and his master Bede are found near to each other in the Durham Liber Vitae raises the possibility that they were together at Lindisfarne; and detailed metrical analysis indicates that two of the poems follow Hiberno-Latin metrical practice in significant ways, which also points to the Irish cultural milieu of Lindisfarne. In an Appendix, the poems are edited for the first time, with translation and commentary.

2008

article
Lapidge, Michael, “The Legendarium of Anton Geens: a supplementary note”, Analecta Bollandiana 126:1 (2008): 151–154.

2007

article
Lapidge, Michael, “The career of Aldhelm”, Anglo-Saxon England 36 (2007): 15–69.

2006

work
Lapidge, Michael, The Anglo-Saxon library, Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2006.

2003

article
Lapidge, Michael, “Asser’s reading”, in: Timothy Reuter (ed.), Alfred the Great: papers from the Eleventh-Centenary Conferences, Aldershot: Ashgate, 2003. 27–48.

2002

article
Lapidge, Michael, “Introduction”, in: Michael Lapidge (ed.), Interpreters of early medieval Britain, Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 2002. 1–25.
article
Lapidge, Michael, “Walter William Skeat: 1835–1912”, in: Michael Lapidge (ed.), Interpreters of early medieval Britain, Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 2002. 36–47.
article
Lapidge, Michael, “Henry Bradley: 1845–1923”, in: Michael Lapidge (ed.), Interpreters of early medieval Britain, Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 2002. 64–73.
edited work
Lapidge, Michael (ed.), Interpreters of early medieval Britain, Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 2002.

2001

article
Lapidge, Michael, and Rosalind C. Love, “The Latin hagiography of England and Wales (600-1550)”, in: Guy Philippart (ed.), Hagiographies: histoire internationale de la littérature hagiographique latine et vernaculaire en Occident des origines à 1550, vol. 3, 3, Turnhout: Brepols, 2001. 203–326.

2000

article
Lapidge, Michael, “A metrical Vita S. Iudoci from tenth-century Winchester”, The Journal of Medieval Latin 10 (2000): 255–306.

1998

edited work
Bayless, Martha, and Michael Lapidge (eds), Collectanea Pseudo-Bedae, Scriptores Latini Hiberniae, 14, Dublin: Dublin Institute for Advanced Studies, 1998.
article
Lapidge, Michael, “The origin of the Collectanea”, in: Martha Bayless, and Michael Lapidge (eds), Collectanea Pseudo-Bedae, 14, Dublin: Dublin Institute for Advanced Studies, 1998. 1–12.
article
Banham, Debby, Martha Bayless, Alicia Corrêa, Julia Crick, Mary Garrison, Joan Hart-Hasler, Peter Jackson, Michael Lapidge, Vivien Law, Rosalind Love, Richard Marsden, Andy Orchard, Charles D. Wright, and Neil Wright, “Text and translation; Commentary”, in: Martha Bayless, and Michael Lapidge (eds), Collectanea Pseudo-Bedae, 14, Dublin: Dublin Institute for Advanced Studies, 1998. 121–197; 199–286.  
From the preface (p. vii): “The present edition of the Collectanea pseudo-Bedae is essentially the production of a research seminar in the Department of Anglo-Saxon, Norse, and Celtic (University of Cambridge) which met, under the direction of Michael Lapidge [...] As a result, the present text and translation are the corporate responsibility of the members of the seminar; in the individual Commentary, by contrast, individual contributions are signed.”
From the preface (p. vii): “The present edition of the Collectanea pseudo-Bedae is essentially the production of a research seminar in the Department of Anglo-Saxon, Norse, and Celtic (University of Cambridge) which met, under the direction of Michael Lapidge [...] As a result, the present text and translation are the corporate responsibility of the members of the seminar; in the individual Commentary, by contrast, individual contributions are signed.”

1997

edited work
Lapidge, Michael (ed.), Columbanus: studies on the Latin writings, Studies in Celtic History, 17, Woodbridge: Boydell Press, 1997.
article
Lapidge, Michael, “Epilogue: did Columbanus compose metrical verse?”, in: Michael Lapidge (ed.), Columbanus: studies on the Latin writings, 17, Woodbridge: Boydell Press, 1997. 274–285.
article
Lapidge, Michael, “Precamur patrem: an Easter hymn by Columbanus?”, in: Michael Lapidge (ed.), Columbanus: studies on the Latin writings, 17, Woodbridge: Boydell Press, 1997. 255–263.
article
Lapidge, Michael, “The Oratio S. Columbani”, in: Michael Lapidge (ed.), Columbanus: studies on the Latin writings, 17, Woodbridge: Boydell Press, 1997. 271–273.

1996

work
Lapidge, Michael, Anglo-Latin literature, vol 1: 600–899, London, Rio Grande, Ohio: Hambledon Press, 1996.  
abstract:
The essays in the first volume are concerned with the earliest period of literary activity in England. The arrival of Theodore and Hadrian in the late-7th century is examined along with the achievements of their student Aldhelm. The poetic achievements of Bede and Aediluulf are included.
abstract:
The essays in the first volume are concerned with the earliest period of literary activity in England. The arrival of Theodore and Hadrian in the late-7th century is examined along with the achievements of their student Aldhelm. The poetic achievements of Bede and Aediluulf are included.
article
Lapidge, Michael, “Some remnants of Bede’s lost Liber epigrammatum”, in: Michael Lapidge, Anglo-Latin literature, vol 1: 600–899, London, Rio Grande, Ohio: Hambledon Press, 1996. 357–379, 510–512 (additional notes).

1995

work
Bischoff, Bernhard, and Michael Lapidge, Biblical commentaries from the Canterbury school of Theodore and Hadrian, Cambridge Studies in Anglo-Saxon England, 10, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1995.
work
Baker, Peter S., and Michael Lapidge, Byrhtferth’s Enchiridion, Early English Text Society, 15, Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1995.

1992

article
Lapidge, Michael, “Israel the Grammarian in Anglo-Saxon England”, in: Haijo Jan Westra (ed.), From Athens to Chartres: neoplatonism and medieval thought. Studies in honour of Édouard Jeauneau, 35, Leiden: Brill, 1992. 97–114.

1990

article
Lapidge, Michael, “A new Hiberno-Latin hymn on St Martin”, Celtica 21 (1990): 240–251.
work
Esposito, Mario, Irish books and learning in mediaeval Europe, ed. Michael Lapidge, Variorum Collected Studies Series, 313, Aldershot: Variorum Reprints, 1990.

1988

work
Esposito, Mario, Latin learning in mediaeval Ireland, ed. Michael Lapidge, Variorum Collected Studies Series, 285, London: Variorum Reprints, 1988.

1986

article
Lapidge, Michael, “Latin learning in Dark Age Wales: some prolegomena”, in: D. Ellis Evans, John G. Griffith, and E. M. Jope (eds), Proceedings of the Seventh International Congress of Celtic studies, held at Oxford, from 10th to 15th July, 1983, Oxford: D. E. Evans, 1986. 91–107.
article
Lapidge, Michael, “The school of Theodore and Hadrian”, Anglo-Saxon England 15 (1986): 45–72.

1985

article
Lapidge, Michael, “Columbanus and the Antiphonary of Bangor”, Peritia 4 (1985): 104–116.
edited work
Lapidge, Michael, and Helmut Gneuss (eds), Learning and literature in Anglo-Saxon England: studies presented to Peter Clemoes on the occasion of his sixty-fifth birthday, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1985.
work
Lapidge, Michael, and James L. Rosier, Aldhelm: the poetic works, Cambridge: D. S. Brewer, 1985.
work
Dumville, David N., and Michael Lapidge [eds.], The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle: a collaborative edition, vol. 17. The annals of St. Neots with Vita prima Sancti Neoti, Cambridge: Brewer, 1985.
article
Lapidge, Michael, “A seventh-century Insular Latin debate poem on divorce”, Cambridge Medieval Celtic Studies 10 (Winter, 1985): 1–23.

1984

edited work
Lapidge, Michael, and David N. Dumville (eds), Gildas: new approaches, Studies in Celtic History, 5, Cambridge: Boydell Press, 1984.
article
Lapidge, Michael, “Gildas’s education and the Latin culture of Sub-Roman Britain”, in: Michael Lapidge, and David N. Dumville (eds), Gildas: new approaches, 5, Cambridge: Boydell Press, 1984. 27–50.

1983

work
Keynes, Simon, and Michael Lapidge [trs.], Alfred the Great: Asser's Life of King Alfred and other contemporary sources, Penguin Classics, Harmondsworth: Penguin Books, 1983.

1982

article
Lapidge, Michael, “The cult of St. Indract at Glastonbury”, in: Dorothy Whitelock, Rosamund McKitterick, and David N. Dumville (eds), Ireland in early medieval Europe: studies in memory of Kathleen Hughes, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1982. 179–212.

1981

article
Lapidge, Michael, “Byrhtferth of Ramsey and the early sections of the Historia regum attributed to Symeon of Durham”, Anglo-Saxon England 10 (1981): 97–122.

1979

article
Michael Lapidge, “The prose part of De virginitate”, in: Michael W. Herren • Michael Lapidge, Aldhelm: the prose works (1979).
work
Lapidge, Michael, and Michael Herren, Aldhelm: the prose works, Cambridge: D. S. Brewer, 1979.

1975

article
Lapidge, Michael, “Some remnants of Bede’s lost Liber epigrammatum”, The English Historical Review 90:357 (October, 1975): 798–820.

1974

article
Lapidge, Michael, “The Welsh-Latin poetry of Sulien’s family”, Studia Celtica 8–9 (1973–1974): 68–106.

As honouree

OʼBrien OʼKeeffe, Katherine, and Andy Orchard (eds), Latin learning and English lore: studies in Anglo-Saxon literature for Michael Lapidge, 2 vols, vol. 1, Toronto Old English Studies, Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2005..
OʼBrien OʼKeeffe, Katherine, and Andy Orchard (eds), Latin learning and English lore: studies in Anglo-Saxon literature for Michael Lapidge, 2 vols, vol. 2, Toronto Old English Studies, Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2005..