London, British Library, MS Cotton Vitellius E xviii = Vitellius Psalter
  • s. xi3/4
Jolly, Karen Louise, “Tapping the power of the Cross: who and for whom?”, in: Catherine E. Karkov, Sarah Larratt Keefer, and Karen Louise Jolly (eds), The place of the Cross in Anglo-Saxon England, 4, Woodbridge, Suffolk, Rochester, New York: Boydell Press, 2006. 58–79.
Rust, Martha Dana, “The art of beekeeping meets the arts of grammar: a gloss of ‘Columcille’s circle’”, Philological Quarterly 78 (1999): 359–387.
Rosier, James L., The Vitellius Psalter, edited from British Museum MS Cotton Vitellius E. xviii, Ithaca, NY, London: Cornell University Press, Oxford University Press, 1962.

Results for Psalter (23)

Illuminated Gallican psalter, with additional material.

  • s. ix1
Not yet published.

9th-century manuscript of a Greek psalter, with interlinear Latin text, and additional devotional material. It was written by multiple Irish hands, possibly in northern Italy.

  • s. ix2/3/3/3

Gallican Psalter, and some canticles and prayers. It is accompanied by glosses in Latin and Irish.

  • s. x/xiin

Southumbrian, probably Mercian liturgical manuscript of the early 9th century containing extracts from the four Gospels, a collection of hymns and prayers, and an abbreviated Psalter. It is introduced by an Old English exhortation to prayer and concludes with a dramatic piece about the Harrowing of Hell. Signs of Irish influence in the style and contents of the manuscript have led scholars to regard the Book of Cerne as a witness to a shared Hiberno-Saxon monastic culture, although some of the details are disputed.

  • s. ix1

Three initial leaves: one leaf with legal commentaries (f. i) and a fragment of a double psalter (ff. ii-iii).

  • s. xvi

Fragmentary Irish manuscript containing verses from Psalm 118, the so-called Beati. It is not known if the original manuscript was a Psalter containing all or most of the psalms.

  • s. xiex-xiiin
  • Mícheál Ó Cléirigh
Not yet published.
  • s. viiiex/ixin

Psalter of bishop Warmund of Ivrea, written in c.1000 (cf. MS 86, Warmund’s Sacramentary). While most often cited in the literature for its miniatures reminiscent of Ottonian art and the connection to Warmund, it may be known to Celticists for the 11th-century additions of hymns in honour of Irish saints, Patrick, Brigit, Kilian and Brendan.

  • c.1000