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2 THE RECEPTION OF DEFENSOR'S LIBER SCINTILLARUM IN ANGLO-SAXON ENGLAND Roll H. Bremmer Jr'" Defensor in Leiden Amongst its rich and varied collections, Leiden University Library keeps a small notebook, to be ordered by call number Vossius Latinus Octavo 100 (de Meyier: ). It is bound in a charming English leather binding of the second half of the seventeenth century, the leaves are paper and its contents, two texts, were written down by no less a man than the great seventeenthcentury Anglo-Saxonist, Franciscus Junius 1. The second item does not really concern us here: it is a long poe~ with an equally long title, De la grandeur de Dieu, et de la cognoissance qu'on peult avoir de luy par ses oeuvres, written by Pierre Duval (bishop of Sees, ) and copied by Junius in all likelihood from a printed edition. The poen1 was first printed in 1553, with early reprints in 1555 and 1557 (de Meyier: 190). What attracted my attention when I inspected the notebook for the first time was a meticulously written transcript of Defensor's Liber scintillarum. Preceding the actual text itself, Junius wrote a chapter index provided with page numbers for easy reference to the text that he had so neatly copied. Neither at the beginning of this transcript nor at the end did Junius reveal its source. However, in a note carefully stuck on to a front fly leaf (fol. lxv) and penned in a hand that betrays him to have become much older than when he copied Defensor's Liber into his notebook, Junius provided some further information. He wrote: Hie liber Seintillarum e quodam Vossianae bibliothecae codice membranaceo descriptus, evineit alibi quoque piu res fuisse libros Scintillarum, praeter nobilem Scintillarium Anglosaxonice interlineatum, qui asservatur in Regia bibliotheca Londini, et e cujus fragmentis plurima quondam in usum nostrum excerpsimus. * Opleiding Engelse Taal en Cultuur, Universiteit Leiden. I On Junius, see 'For My Worthy Freind Mr. Franciscus lunius'... Ed. van Romburgh and the book edited by Bremmer.
3 76 ROLF H. BREM]'vlERJR (This Liber scintillarum, transcribed from a manuscript that once belonged to [Gerard] Vossius's library, makes clear that elsewhere there have also been many libri scintillarum, in addition to the noble Scintillarius interlineated in Anglo-Saxon, which is kept in the Royal Library in London, and from whose fragments we [= I] have also once copied much for our [= my] usage.) Two pieces of information give away that Junius had transcribed his 'Scintillarius' in Holland from a manuscript that had once belonged to his brother-in-law, Gerard Vossius, and not initially to the latter's son Isaac whose library eventually ended up in Leiden. The first indication is that the only copy of a Defensor text in Isaac's collection has a version that differs from that in Junius's notebook 2 The other is the word «quodam» qualifying the «Vossiana bibliothecae». Apparently, that library was no longer intact and this conclusion tallies with what we know of Gerard Vossius's collection. It was sold not long after Gerard's death to Queen Christina of Sweden in 1649 by his son Isaac, then Christina's personal librarian (Blok: ). Isaac's library, on the other hand, was still complete at the time when Junius wrote his little note. As an aside, because it is not relevant to the subject of my paper, but interesting perhaps for the recipient of this Festschrift, I should like to mention that on fly leaf fol. 1xr Junius noted two distichs in Italian, a language which he had learned when he was about twenty-nine years 01d 3 : and: Almo Signor ti aspetto, e piu non voglio Viver senza il tuo amor, e tuo cordoglio. (Holy Lord, I wait for you, and I do not want to live any longer without your love, and your commiseration.) Chi siede solitario, e piensa, e tace, S'alza sopra si stesso, e trova pace. (Who sits alone, and thinks and is silent, raises above himself, and finds peace.) 2 Leiden, Universiteitsbibliotheek, Voss. Lat. Oct. 88, Part Ill, fols v (s. xiii 4 ; prov. France); eff. de Meyier: 188. For example, Junius's transcript in Voss. Lat. Oct. 100 of ch. i «De caritate» contains only eight 'sparks' against fifty-two in Rochais's edition. Moreover, Junius's transcript in Voss. Lat. Oct.100 covers all chapters, whereas the text in Voss. Lat. Oct. 88 ends in the middle of chapter vii. 3 'For My Worthy Freind Mr. Franciscus Junius'... : (letter no. 28e).
4 THE RECEPTION OF DEFENSOR'S LIBER SCINTILLARUM IN ANGLO-SAXON ENGLAND Junius, then, evidently had an interest in Defensor's Liber scintillaruln that was unusual for his time and which predates 1650, the year when Gerard Vossius's library was sold. I shall briefly return to the nature of Junius's interest at a later point in my paper. But let me first explain the purpose and course of this paper which will first explain who Defensor was and what the nature of his Liber scintillarum. The problemization comes with its reception and usage in Anglo-Saxon England. Defensor the author Little is known of Defensor as the author of the Liber scintillarum (eff. Rochais 1951: 9-28). He must have lived after 636, the year in which Isidore of Seville died, since he quotes from this Spanish Church Father, providing the date post quem. He must have finished his work by the mid-eighth century, because the oldest manuscript containing his book is put at that date (Wtirzburg, UniversiUitsbibliothek, M.P.Th.F. 13; CLA IX, 1404: s. viif)4 which gives us the ante quem. His identity as the author of the Liber scintillarum remained hidden until around 1675 when the Benedictine scholar Jean Mabillon discovered a manuscript with a copy of the Liber in the library of Monte Casino. In its preface, Defensor reveals himself as the Liber's author. With topical modesty, Defensor declares in the first person to have written his book at the instigation of his abbot, Ursinus. Furthermore, Defensor informs the reader that he presents the volume to the monastery where he had taken the tonsure, St Martin's at Liguge, adding that since his early youth his masters have enriched him with their spiritual gifts. These facts allow us to assume that Defensor compiled his book somewhere between 700, when Abbot Ursinus died, and 750, the approximate date of the oldest manuscript. It was from this oldest monastery in France, founded by St Martin himself just outside Poitiers in the fourth century, that the Liber scintilla rum began its tour of victory. Today it survives in over 370 manuscripts S, making it, in the words of Rene Derolez: «one of the texts most widely read in monastic circles to the very end of the Middle Ages» (Derolez: 142). Despite this great success, Defensor is not widely known today. Indeed, judging by both the Catholic Encyclopaedia, published between 1906 and 1919, and the New Catholic Encyclopaedia, compiled some fifty years later, 4 Defensor Locogasiensis. Libel' scintillarum: 9, dates the manuscript to New copies turning up, see e.g. Bischoff and Brown: no. 1815: s. viii 2, fragment.
5 78 ROLF H. BREMMERJR Defensor, through his absence in both works, is not even deemed worthy of being remembered by professed Roman-Catholics as one of the most popular early medieval authors. It was a sad fate that befell this author even fairly soon after his death: the Liber was no longer associated with Defensor but attributed to men of greater fame and authority such as Cassiodorus or the Venerable Bede. Defensor's book The Liber scintillarum, or 'Book of Sparks', is an anthology of sayings from the Lord and from the saints, or, in other words, from the Bible and from the Church Fathers. Defensor expressly states to have added nothing of his own. He also explains the title: Veluti de igne procedunt scintillae, ita huc minutae sententiae pluribus ex libris inveniuntur fulgentes Scripturarum inter hoc scintillarum volumen (LS 1,49, lines 13-15). (Just as a fire emits sparks, so one can see glowing here pithy sentences taken from numerous books of the Scriptures, in this volume of sparks.) Defensor's express purpose is to save the reader the trouble of having to browse through endless rows of books: here the reader will find what he is looking for. An innovating aspect of the Liber scintillarum compared to earlier anthologies such as Isidore of Seville's Sententiae is that Defensor has culled his «minutae sententiae» 'pithy sentences', as he calls them in his preface, from two distinct source categories. His is not a selection from either the Bible or the Fathers but from both these sources (Rochais 1951: 14). It may seem that Defensor is merely passing on to the reader what he has found worthy of selection, without any personal additiorts. What words he added to the sayings is confined to a bare minimum and consists of such simple sentences as «Augustinus dixit» or «In libro Clementis dixit». We find neither evaluative comments nor even the occasional modifying adverb. Yet, we cannot say either that Defensor's person is absent from the text. Such a conclusion would be misleading, for Defensor has undeniably imposed his personal stamp on the collection even though he ~efrained from acknowledging so. Unlike other early anthologies, in which the sayings are usually arranged according to a particular Father, Defensor has grouped his choice of dicts in 'chapterets' or capitula and all of them according to a particular subject. To our judgement there is no apparent order or system to be detected in the sequence of topics. The collection begins with a capitulum «De caritate», to be followed by «D~ patientia» and «De dilectione Dei et proximi»
6 THE RECEPTION OF DEFENSOR'S LIBER SCINTILLARUM IN ANGLO-SAXON ENGLAND 79 and so on down to the eighty-first and last capitulum, called «De lectionibus». Whether intentionally or not, a considerable number of capitula focuses on vices and virtues. All in all, Defensor's book contains the impressive amount of 2,505 sayings, of which about one third originally flowed from Isidore's quill. If no system can be detected in the sequence of the capitula, the same cannot be said for the ordering of the material within each chapter. Here Defensor followed a steady course by applying the same hierarchy throughout his book. He first begins with quotations from the Bible and then continues with the Fathers. Within the Bible quotations, Defensor's ordering hand is detectable once more. First he presents quotations from the Gospels, then from the apostles, i.e.tfrom the New Testament pastoral epistles, to en.d with citations from the Old Testament. In his presentation of patristic sayings, on the other hand, Defensor was less scrupulous in establishing a hierarchy. On the whole it appears that he began this part of the capitula with the four great Fathers, Augustine, Gregory, Jerome and Ambrose, though not consistently in the same order. Basil usually comes next, while anonymous sources, such as the Vitae patrum appear in the rear end of the capitula. Finally, absence of systemization also becomes apparent in the size of the capitula which may vary between a mere five to an impressive amount of one hundred sayings. It should be mentioned that Defensor never gave any precise reference for his quotations. His entries typically take the following shape, with openings like: «Dominus dicit in Evangelio: [... ]» or «Augustinus dixit: [... ]». Not quite surprisingly, modern scholars have found difficulties in tracing all the book's patristic sayings to their appropriate sources, but the number of unsourced items has steadily decreased since Dom Henri Rochais published the first modern edition of the Liber scintillarum in In this year, Rochais confessed to have been unable to bring home some 240 passages, about one tenth of the total amount of sayings. In his Latin-French edition of 1961, Rochais had managed to reduce this number to 200, while in an article published in 1983, Rochais ("Apostilles... ") listed a further amount of new sources thus bringing back the unsourced sayings to 116 7, Finally, in 2002, Leslie MacCoull (298) announced that with the help of electronic corpuses he had managed to identify sixty-two more sources added with «another 45 that were similar to known passages or noted in quotations by other authors». All in all, some nine sources still remain to be detected since they have «neither author nor parallel nor even an echo», according to MacCoull. It appears that the progress that has been made in recovering the sources used by Defensor is 6 Defensor Locogasiensis. Liber scintillarum and Defensor de Liguge. Livre d'erincelles. 7 Further unidentified sources in LS were traced by erouzel and by de Vogue: 220.
7 80 ROLF H. BREMMER JR an excellent illustration of the importance of electronic corpuses in this branch of scholarship, tools which can be neglected only at one's peril. In view of the above, one can see the value of the sayings in the collection of the Liber scintillarum. They prove to be the result of Defensor's lifelong devotion to reading, collecting and sifting the Bible and a whole range of patristic writings. Small wonder that Defensor's book was to have such a wide acclaim as testified by the more than 370 manuscripts in which it survives today. Defensor in Anglo-Saxon manuscripts Was Defensor equally widely read in Anglo-Saxon England as he was on the continent of Europe? If we go by the manuscripts in which his Liber has survived, the answer must be negative. Less than one percent of the total amount of manuscripts with Defensor's Liber in it that have survived can be attributed to the Anglo-Saxons' interest, and as their dates make clear, none of these manuscripts was produced before the year They are the following!hree: 1. London, British Library, Royal 7 C.iv (Gneuss no. 470, s. xii, Canterbury CC?, prov. ibid.) 2. Cambridge, Corpus Christi College 190, pp. iii-xii, (Gneuss no. 59, s. xi\ Worcester?, «a version of Wulfstan's 'Handbook'») 3. Cambridge, Clare College 30, pt. ii (Gneuss no. 34.1, s. xi 2 or xi3/4, Worcester). Royal 7.C.iv begins with Defensor which takes up the first 100 folios, to be followed by a much shorter text of only six folios with the incipit: «Hie pauca incipiunt de vitiis et peccatis. Apostrophe de muliere ne quam» (Here begin a few words about vices and sins. An exclamatory address about a wicked woman). This text was compiled from extracts lifted from chapters 25 and 26 of Ecclesiasticus (Wisdom of Jesus Son of Sirach) and a b1!ef passage from Isidore's Sententiae ILvi (PL 83) on the predestination of the elect and the reject. Taken together, these three texts impress one as some kind of didactic programme in which Defensor's Liber offers a guide for contemplation and instruction on how to live well, in which the two chapters from Ecclesiastieus indirectly extol the advantages of male celibacy, and in which the selections from Isidore show how essential the choice or rejection of such a virtuous life will be. The credibility for such an interpretation of the conjunction of these three texts is confirmed by the fact that three English manuscripts from the twelfth and thirteenth centuries feature the same three texts in the same orders. 8 Ker: no. 256, art. 2; Doane They are London, British Library, Roya16.D.v (s. xii, Rochester),
8 THE RECEPTION OF DEFENSOR'S LIBER SCINTILLARUM IN ANGLO-SAXON ENGLAND 81 For the other two Anglo-Saxon manuscripts such a didactic programmatic interpretation seems less likely, and, in the case of Cambridge, Corpus Christi College, 190, even unlikely at all. CCCC 190 is a voluminous miscellany and one of eleven manuscripts known as Wulfstan's Commonplace Book 9 It is also the only copy of this Commonplace Book to have included Defensor's Liber. The occurrence of the Liber among fourteen quite disparate and often longer texts does not add to the probability of the text being part here of a didactic programme. Rather, its presence must have been practical and will have served Wulfstan in the composition of one of his sermons, as we shall see. A further argument pleading against a programmatic interpretation is that Defensor's Liber was not integrally included in CCCC 190 but only as a compilation of extracts which together takes up sixteen pages ( ). Quite ironically, such a fate - or was it an honour? - eventually befell Defensor: the anthologizer became anthologized himself. The third manuscript, Cambridge, Clare College, 30, part ii, opens with Defensor and continues with Julian of Toledo's Prognosticon futuri saeculi to finish with an incomplete version of A1cuin's De fide sanctae et individuae Trinitatis. Julian's treatise (ca. 650) was the first to give a detailed and comprehensive account of the doctrine of the afterlife 10 A1cuin's De fide is an exposition of the doctrine of the Trinity (Cavadini). In addition to these three manuscript witnesses, we have some further indications from which we can deduce Defensor's presence in eleventhcentury Anglo-Saxon England: the non-surviving exemplars from which the three scribes copied their Defensor. This conclusion is borne out even more strongly by the Royal manuscript, because its Latin text was given a nearcontemporary continuous gloss of such an excellent quality that Junius confessed to have rarely seen anything like it l1. Analysis of the Old English Defensor gloss (Ed. Rhodes) has brought to light that it was not original but copied from an exemplar with a Latin redaction that differed from the one in Royal 7 C.iv (Verdonck: 97). London, British Library, Royal 8.A.xxi (s. xiii, St Peter's, Gloucester) and Oxford, Bodleian Library, Rawlinson C 23 (s. xii ill, but without provenance in Macray: col. 8). Since none of these three manuscripts appears in Gameson's catalogue, I assume that they should be dated to after ca As first observed by Bethurum. For a description of the contents of CCCC 190, see Clemoes, and especially Budny: I, (no. 34). 10 Schreckenberg, with further bibliographical information. 11 «[... ] tanta cum cura glossata, ut non putem uspiam reperiri aliam aliquam interlineationem pari studio judicioque elaboratam»: Junius. Glossarium Gothicum, ****4. Junius also excerpted the glossed Royal version in a copy book preserved as Oxford, Bodleian Library, Junius 40, see Madan: no
9 82 ROLFH. BREMMERJR Finally, according to Ogilvy (128) - whose Books Known to the English, should be the starting point for anyone interested in the Sources of Anglo-Saxon Literary Culture project - there would be an indication from the world of the book trade. Around 1068, Sewold, abbot of Bath Abbey, travelled to Flanders with a cargo of books the items of which he had carefully listed before he donated them to the monastery of St Vaast in Arras. Ogilvy claims that Defensor's Liber was included in the inventory, but his claim rests upon a misreading of two French articles written by Phillip Grierson 12, and must hence be rejected. Summing up the direct and indirect manuscript evidence, we may say that after all Defensor's Liber scintillarum enjoyed a modest popularity in Anglo-Saxon England in the eleventh century. It has been suggested that Defensor's book was particularly used for reading in the refectory during meals. In how far is this suggestion borne out by the Anglo-Saxon manuscript evidence? At least one of the three manuscripts seems to support such an assumption, i.e. Royal 7 C.iv, because it combines the Liber with two texts that also continued to travel togethelz in at least three post-conquest manuscripts. CCCC 190 speaks against the suggestion, while the conjunction of Defensor with lulian's and A1cuin's tracts in Clare College 30 seems less suitable for edifying diner reading to me. At least, I have difficulties in imagining how the monks will have digested this spiritual food while they were eating. Defensor digested in Anglo-Saxon England What effect did the familiarity in Anglo-Saxon England with Defensor's anthology have? Let me first make clear that, for all I know, no Anglo-Saxon was aware of Defensor having been the author of the Libf!r scintillarum. As a matter of fact, only some thirty-two manuscripts (all of them continental) identify Defensor as the author, or, perhaps more appropriately, as the collector. If they did not know his name in England at the time, neither were they always aware that this florilegium had a proper title. In the Royal manuscript, for example, the text is presented without title or author. However, a fifteenth-century reader identified the text at the top of fol. 1 as «liber scintillarum» but did not take the trouble of adding its author's name or, even more likely, was ignorant of it. In CCCC 190, however, the selection is announced as «excerptiones ex libro 12 Grierson (1940a) does not include Defensor, whose Liber was present in the twelfth century in St Vaast as no. 205, but not in an Anglo-Saxon manuscript. Ogilvy was probably mislead by the next item in Grierson's list, which indeed was donated by Sewold, see Grierson 1940b: 135.
10 THE RECEPTION OF scintillarum» and in Clare College 30 as «liber qui dicitur scintillarum»13. There need be no doubt that Defensor was digested in Anglo-Saxon England, but to what extent this digestion is reflected in the writings of Anglo Saxons is a matter that has not yet been properly chewed. Ogilvy (128) devoted seven lines to Defensor 14, mentioning Royal 7 C.iv, CCCC 190 and Sewold's booklist, but he appears to have been unaware of Clare College 30. As for the employment of Defensor's text as a source for quotations, Ogilvy furthermore lists two items: the sermon Be jjurhwununge in British Library, Cotton Tiberius A.iii (with reference to Max Forster), and Wulfstan's Homily XIII (with reference to Dorothy Bethurum). The British Pontes Anglo Saxonici project has not (yet) covered the sermon Be jjurhwununge but it does mention Wulfstan's sermon. In addition, the Pontes record Felix's Vita Guthlaci as an Anglo~Saxon composition with two possible quotations from Defensor. Of course, one should ask whether the information in both Ogilvy and the Pontes (in the person of Rosalind Love) can stand a critical test. I have just used the qualification of 'collector' for Defensor on purpose, for the problem with the Liber scintilla rum is that its contents are obviously derivative. How is one to know whether a later author is quoting a Church Father, let alone the Scriptures, from this Merovingian florilegium or from another source, including the ultimate source to which everything goes back, also known in Pontes terminology as the 'antecedent source'? Hypothetically speaking, the answer can only be affirmative when a borrowing author complies with one or more of the following conditions: (1) he mentions the author's name, (2) he gives the title of his source, (3) he quotes a number of Fathers from the same capitulum in Defensor's work, preferably within a narrow confine of the later work, or (4) he displays in his quotation some kind of phrasing that is peculiar only to Defensor's text. With these four conditions in mind we can put earlier attributions of quotations to Defensor to the test. I shall first to turn to Felix's Vita Guthlaci in which Defensor might have been quoted twice according to the Pontes project. These quotations are: a) Quanto enim in hoc saecul0 frangeris, tanto in perpetuum solidaris; et quanto in praesenti adfligeris, tanto in futuro gaudebis. (For in so far as you are broken down in this world, you shall be made whole and firm in eternity; and to the degree that you are afflicted in this present life, so much shall you rejoyce in the future) (Felix. VG, cap. xxx: 98,24-26). 13 «Liber qui dicitur scintillarurn. Sunt autem in hoc libro diuersorum patrum sententie de diuersis collecte uoluminibus tam noui quam ueteris testamenti»: James: Ogilvy wrote the name of Defensor's monastery as «Linguge».
11 84 ROLF H. BREMMER JR b) [... ] quando hum anum cons ilium defecisset, divinum adesset (When the advice of men has failed, may divine advice be there) (Felix. VG, cap. xlix: 148,16-17). Colgrave, in his annotated edition of Felix, remains silent on the possibly derivative nature of quotation (a). According to Fontes (L.E ) the source for the portion of Defensor quoted here is Isidore's Synonyma 1.28 (PL 83: 834A-B). It does not seem possible to determine whether Felix actually drew upon Isidore directly rather than using Defensor's compilation. Nevertheless, the wording of the Fontes comment betrays a certain hesitance. Defensor quoted his source, with credits to Isidore, as follows: «Quantum enim in hoc saeculo frangimur, tantum in perpetuo solidamur. [-et] Quantum hie in praesenti affligimur, tantum in futuro gaudebimus» (LS L «De tribulatione», no. 29). The differences in grammatical person (2nd sg. versus 1st pi.) and case (ace. versus dat.) between Felix and Defensor would appear to be negligible and hence Fontes has qualified the source with an 'SI', which in Fontes terminology means 'certain source'. So much is certain indeed, that Isidore is the antecedent source, but whether in this case Defensor must be credited as Felix's direct source remains ') to be demonstrated. Concerning the second attribution to Defensor in Pontes (L.E ), no comment is provided and, the certificate given is 'S2', meaning 'probable source' i.e. 'not certain source', again expressing some hesitance. However, this time Colgrave (192) has something to say in his commentary which seems to have been overlooked by the Fontes contributola,similar phrase as (b) is also found in Gildas's De excidio et conquestu Britanniae, where Gildas acknowledges Philo as his source. Almost the same phrase is used much later by the Carolingian author Eginhard in one of his letters, and he too attributes it to Philo. Colgrave also points out that the origin can be found in Rufinus's translation of Eusebius's Historia ecclesiastica n.5.5. D<ltfensor, not mentioned as a possible source by Colgrave, attributed the saying to Josephus, however, and presented it as follows: «Necesse ad est divinum, ubi humanum cessat auxilium» (LS LXVII «De Dei auxilio», no. 14), for which Rochais in his Defensor edition also identified Rufinus as the original source. Comparison of Defensor's phrasing with that of Felix brings so many differences to light that even a qualification of 'S2' must be judged as unlikely here. The sum total, then, of our test is the following: we note that (1) Felix does not mention Defensor's name; (2) Felix does not give the title of the source; (3) Felix does not use the quotation together with a further selection from Defensor's Liber within a narrow confine of his text, because the other alleged quotation occurs only twenty-nine chapters later in his Vita Guthlaci; and (4) quotation (a)
12 THE RECEPTION OF DEFENSOR'S LIBER SCINTILLARUM IN ANGLO SAXON ENGLAND 85 ultimately derives from Isidore's Synonyma for whose popularity in early Anglo-Saxon England we have far more evidence than for Defensor 15, while quotation (b) differs in its phrasing so much from the way that Defensor presents it that it needs an intellectual summersault to give credibility to the Fontes identification. The corollary of these four observations is that is seems extremely unlikely for Felix (fl. 713 x 749)to have consulted Defensor. I would strongly recommend these two attributions to be removed from the Fontes list. Let us now move on to the anonymous sermon Be purhwununge (On Perseverance). In 1909, Max Forster 16, an early champion sourcer, claimed that this sermon was a tr~nslation/adaptation of chapter 22 «De perseverantia» in Defensor's'Liber. However, Ker (no ) identified the immediate source of the anonymous se"rmon as chapter 26 «De perseverantia» from Alcuin's De virtutibus et vitiis, written not in England but on the continent around 800. The source for Alcuin's chapter had been identified as LS LXXX «De perseverantia» by the Defensor expert Henri Rochais who claimed to have found many more quotations from Defensor in the first part of Alcuin's treatise17. Indeed, Defensor had filled so many of his capitula with quotations from the Bible and the Fathers on vices and virtues, that it was quite natural for Dom Rochais to come to his conclusion. Luitpold Wallach, on the other hand, convincingly demonstrated with the help of ample textual evidence that Alcuin had found his quotations not in Defensor's anthology but directly in the Church Fathers' works themselves 18 The similarity in interest in vices and virtues shared by Defensor and Alcuin had brought them to the same antecedent sources. Alcuin was as intimately at home in the Fathers as was Defensor. When it comes to the dissemination of patristic learning in England and on the continent, Alcuin's intermediary role was greater than that of Defensor's19. Both Alcuin's De virtutibus et vitiis and the Old English sermon Be purhwununge that was translated from it should therefore be removed from the Anglo-Saxon texts for which Ogilvy had identified Defensor as a source. On the other hand, Wulfstan's indebtedness to Defensor in his Homily XIII, also known as 'The Pastoral Letter', can be allowed to stay, albeit with some restrictions. The identification was made by Dorothy Bethurum on p. 339 in her edition of Wulfstan's homilies, and the ground for this identification 15 See, e.g., Di Sciacca 2007b. 16 Forster: Rochais Wallach; efr. Torkar: 9 and Szarmach: 30. Yet, Alcuin's chapter 26 displays a remarkable overlap with quotations also found in Defensor's chapter on perseverance. 19 Szarmach: 29.
13 THE +lliception OF DEFENSOR'S LIBER SCINTILLARUM IN ANGLO-SAXON ENGLAND 85 ultimately derives from Isidore's Synonyma for whose popularity in early Anglo-Saxon England we have far more evidence than for Defensor 15, while quotation (b) differs in its phrasing so much from the way that Defensor presents it that it needs an intellectual summersault to give credibility to the Pontes identification. The corollary of these four observations is that is seems extremely unlikely for Felix (ft. 713 x 749) to have consulted Defensor. I would strongly recommend these two attributions to be removed from the Pontes list. Let us now move on to the anonymous sermon Be purhwununge (On Perseverance). In 1909, Max Forster 16, an early champion sourcer, claimed that this sermon was a translation/adaptation of chapter 22 «De perseverantia» in Defensor's Liber. However, Ker (no ) identified the immediate source of the anonymous sermon as chapter 26 «De perseverantia» from Alcuin's De virtutibus et vitiis, written not in England but on the continent around 800. The source for Alcuin's chapter had been identified as LS LXXX «De perseverantia» by the Defensor expert Henri Rochais who claimed to have found many more quotations from Defensor in the first part of Alcuin's treatise17. Indeed, Defensor had filled so many of his capitula with quotations from the Bible and the Fathers on vices and virtues, that it was quite natural for Dom Rochais to come to his conclusion. Luitpold Wallach, on the other hand, convincingly demonstrated with the help of ample textual evidence that Alcuin had found his quotations not in Defensor's anthology but directly in the Church Fathers.' works themselves 18. The similarity in interest in vices and virtues shared by Defensor and Alcuin had brought them to the same antecedent sources. A1cuin was as intimately at home in the Fathers as was Defensor. When it comes to the dissemination of patristic learning in England and on the continent, A1cuin's intermediary role was greater than that of Defensor's19. Both A1cuin's De virtutibus et vitus and the Old English sermon Be purhwununge that was translated from it should therefore be removed from the Anglo-Saxon texts for which Ogilvy had identified Defensor as a source. On the other hand, Wulfstan's indebtedness to Defensor in his Homily XIII, also known as 'The Pastoral Letter', can be allowed to stay, albeit with some restrictions. The identification was made by Dorothy Bethurum on p. 339 in her edition of Wulfstan's homilies, and the ground for this identification 15 See, e.g., Di Sciacca 2007b. 16 Forster: Rochais Wallach; cff. Torkar: 9 and Szarmach: 30. Yet, Alcuin's chapter 26 displays a remarkable overlap with quotations also found in Defensor's chapter on perseverance. 19 Szarmach: 29.
14 86 ROLF H. BREMMERJR rests precisely in CCCC 190. In addition to an extract from Defensor's Liber, this manuscript also contains an unpublished Latin homiletic text on «pp » [recte pp ] which Bethurum: (340) calls «a passage on the subject [viz. of Wulfstan's homily] made up largely of sentences from Defensor's Liber scintillarum». The passage in Wulfstan's sermon, according to Bethurum, is a more generalized adaptation of the detailed phrasing offered by the Latin extract than a straightforward translation: Of eoroan gewurdan rerest geworhte pa oe we ealle of coman, 7 to eoroan we sculan ealle geweoroan 7 syooan habban swa ece wite a butan ende, swa ece blisse, swa hwreoer swa we on life rer geearnedon20. Eala, lytel is se fyrst pyses lifes, 7 lyore is, pcet we lufiao 7 on wuniao, 7 foroft hit wyro raoost forloren ponne hit wrere leofost gehealden (Homily XIII, lines Ed. Bethurum: 225). (Of dust were first made those that we all descent from, and to dust we shall all turn, and afterwards we shall have either such eternal punishment without end or such eternal glory, depending on what we had deserved in life. Lo, short is the period of,this life, and it is wretched, and very often it is lost most quickly when it would be preserved most dearly.) l Compare the above vernacular passage with the untitled Latin text in CCCC 190 as given by Bethurum (Homilies: 340), but which I quote here in the better and more complete edition by Di Sciacca: 226, lines 17-21: Breuis igitur est huius uit~ felicitas, modica est huius s~culi gloria; caduca est et fragilis temporalis potentia. [... ] Hec namque corde tenus consider and a sunt et torment a gehenne semper cauenda; et satis feliciter uiuit uel regnat in terra, qui de terreno regno merebitur celeste. For Homily XIII (<<Eala, lytel is [...]»), Wulfstan used only the sentence «Brevis igitur [...]», paraphrasing the passage beginning with «H~c [...]». The!%. passage in its entirity can be traced to Defensor (LS LXXX.11), who in Turn attributed it to Jerome. It therefore seems more likely to me that Wulfstan did not borrow the passage in Homily XIII directly from Defensor but rather from the anonymous Latin text in CCCC 190. But how are we to know whether this anonymous piece did not quote Jerome from another source than Defensor? In a detailed study and edition of a hitherto unpublished Latin sermon in 20 This passage is also found in Horn U 21, lines 12-16: «Ac sop is, pcet ic secge: of eorpan gewurdan cerest geworhte pa, oe we sylfe ealle of coman, and to eorpan we scylan ealle geweorpan and syppan habban swa ece wite aa butan ende, swa ece blisse, swa hwceper we on life ceror geearnedon»: Wulfstan. Sammlung der ihm zugeschriebenen Homilien... : 5; efr. Bethurum: 339.
15 THE RECEPTION OF DEFENSOR'S LIBER SCINTILLARUM IN ANGLO-SAXON ENGLAND 87 CCCC 190, pp , Claudia Di Sciacca ( and 239) has demonstrated not only the homiletic nature of this anonymous piece but also isolated three further quotations in it from Defensor, also taken from chapter 80 «De brevitate huius uitae». So for this anonymous Latin homily, my condition (3) is certainly met with, i.e. quotations from the same capitulum are found within a narrow confine. In conclusion, then, Defensor's Liber scintillarum was certainly one of the books known to the Anglo-Saxons. However, the primary and secondary manuscript evidence points to a late, eleventh-century introduction to England, most likely as a result of the Benedictine Renaissance. Previous attributions of acquaintance with Defensor, such as Felix and Alcuin and from Alcuin to the anonymous sermon Be jjitrhwununge must be rejected. Even the passage in Wulfstan's Homily XIII has turned out to be indirect. The 'Book of Sparks' was still illuminating many Anglo-Saxon readers and listeners more than three hundred years after its compilation. Despite the very nature of this derivative book, it even managed to spark off creative ideas. Somebody thought it worth the while to provide a continued gloss in the vernacular which was so impressively good that somebody else copied this gloss into a Latin text that was not designed for an interlinear gloss demonstrably in only one of them. However, the silent invitation to work creatively with the rubricated collection of sayings in Liber scintilla rum was answered by only one person: the author, as yet anonymous, of the Latin Ubi sunt homily in CCCC Works cited a) Sources Defensor de Liguge. Livre d'etincelles. Ed. Henri-Marie Rochais. 2 vols. Paris: Editions du Cerf, (Sources chretiens, 77, 86). Defensor Locogasiensis. Liber scintillarum. Ed. Henri-Marie Rochais. Turnhout: Brepols, 1957 (Corpus Christianorum Series La tina, 117). Defensor's Liber Scintillarum with an Interlinear Anglo-Saxon Version Made in the Early Eleventh Century. Ed. Ernest Wood Rhodes. London: Trubner, 1889 (Early English Text Society, Original Series, 93). Eine altenglische Ubersetzung von Alcuins 'De virtute et vitiis', Kap. 20. (Liebermanns 'Judex'). Untersuchungen und Textausgabe. Mit einem Anhang: Die Gesetze II und V Aethelstan nach Gtho B.xi und Add Ed. Roland Torkar. Munich: Pink, 1981 (Texte und Untersuchungen zur englischen Philologie, 7). 21 I am grateful to Claudia Di Sciacca for sharing information and ideas on CCCC 190 with me and to Christine Rauer for her constructive comments on an earlier version of this essay.
16 88 ROLFH. BREMMERJR Felix's Life of Saint Guthlac. Ed. Bertram Colgrave. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, Fontes Anglo-Saxonici. A Register of Written Source Used by Anglo-Saxon Writers. < 'For My Worthy Freind Mr. Franciscus lunius'. An Edition of the Correspondence of Francis lunius P.P. Ed. Sophie van Romburgh. Leiden-Boston: Brill, The Homilies ofwulfstan. Ed. Dorothy Bethurum. Oxford: Clarendon Press, Wulfstan. Sammlung der ihm, zugeschriebenen Homilien nebst Untersuchungen uber ihre Echtheit.1: Text und Varianten. Ed. Arthur Napier. Berlin: Weidmann, b) Studies Bethurum, Dorothy. "Archbishop Wulfstan's Commonplace Book". Publications of the Modern Language Association, 57 (1942): Bischoff, Bernhard, and Brown, Virginia. "Addenda to 'Codices Latini Antiquiores"'. Medieval Studies, 47 (1985): Blok, EE Isaac Vossius and His Circle. His Life until His Farewell to Queen Christina of Sweden, Groningen: Forsten, Bremmer, Rolf H. Jr. (Ed.). Franciscus lunius F. F. and His Circle. Amsterdam-Atlanta [GA]: Rodopi, 1998., Budny, Mildred. Insular, Anglo-Saxon, and Early Anglo-Norman Manuscript Art at Corpus Christi College, Cambridge: An Illustrated Catalogue. 2 vols. Kalamazoo [MI]: Medieval Institute Publications, Cavadini, John. "The Sources and Theology of A1cuin's 'De fide sanctae et individuae Trinitatis'''. Traditio, 46 (1991): Clemoes, Peter. "The Old English Benedictine Office, Corpus Christi College, Cambridge MS 190, and the Relations between lelfric and Wulfstan: A Reconsideration". Anglia, 78 (1960): Crouzel, Henri. "Les citations d'origene dans le 'Livre d'etincelles' de Defensor de Liguge". Augustinianum, 24 (1984): De Meyier, Karel A. Codices Vossiani Latini Codices in Octavo. Leiden: Leiden University Press, Derolez, Rene. "Some Notes on the 'Liber Scintillarum' and Its Old English Gloss (B.M., Ms. Royal 7 C iv)". Philological Essays. Studies in Old and Mid~e English Language and Literature in Honour of Herbert Dean Meritt. Ed. James L. Rosier. The Hague Paris: Mouton, 1970: Di Sciacca, Claudia. "An Unpublished 'Ubi Sunt' Piece in Wulfstan's 'Commonplace Book': Cambridge, Corpus Christi College 190, pp ". Form and Content of Instruction in Anglo-Saxon England in the Light of Contemporary Manuscript Evidence. Ed. Patrizia Lendinara, Loredana Lazzari and Maria Amalia D'Aronco. Turnhout: Brepols, 2007a (Federation Internationale des Istituts d'etudes Medievales. Textes et Etudes du Moyen Age, 39): "Isidore's 'Synonyma' in Anglo-Saxon England". The Foundations of Knowledge. The Transfer of Encyclopaedic Knowledge in the Early Middle Ages. Ed. Rolf H. Bremmer Jr and Kees Dekker. Louvain-Paris-Dudley [MA]: Peeters, 2007b (Mediaevalia Groningana, N.S. 9): Doane, see Lucas.
17 THE RECEPTION OF DEFENSOR'S LIBER SCINTILLARUM IN ANGLO-SAXON ENGLAND 8( F6rster, Max. "Altenglische Predigtquellen II (Mit zwei zum erstenmal gedruckten a( Homilien)", Archiv for das Studium der neueren Sprachen und Literaturen, 122 (1909: Gameson, Richard. The Manuscripts of Early Norman England (c ). Oxforc Oxford University Press, Gneuss, Helmut. Handlist of Anglo-Saxon Manuscripts. A List of Manuscripts ani Manuscript Fragments Written or Owned in England up to Tempe [AZ]:4rizon Center for Medieval ~md Renaissance Studies, 2001 (Medieval and Renaissance Text and Studies, 241). ~ Grierson, Philip. "Les livres de l'abbe Seiwold de Bath". Revue bent?dictine, 52 (1940a): 9E "La bibliotheque de St-Vaast d'arras au XIIe siecle". Revue benedictine, 52 (i940b: ) James, Montague R. A Descriptive Catalogue of the Western Manuscripts in the Library c Clare College. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, Junius, Franciscus. Gothicum Glossarium. Dordrecht: van Esch, Ker, Neil R. Catalogue of Manllscripts Containing Anglo-Saxon. Oxford: Clarendon Pres: Lucas, Peter J. et al. Latin Manuscripts with Anglo-Saxon Glosses. Tempe [AZ]: Arizon Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies, 1997 (Anglo-Saxon Manuscripts i Microfiche Facsimile, 5. Medieval and Renaissance Texts and Studies, 321). Macray, Willia,m D. Catalogi Codicum Manuscriptorum Bibliothecae Bodleianae. Vol. V.i Oxford: Clarendon Press, MacCoull, Leslie S.B. "More Sources for the 'Liber Scintillarum' of Defensor de Liguge' Revue benedictine, 112 (2002): Madan, Falconer et al. A Summary Catalogue of Western Manuscripts in the Bodleia Library at Oxford. VoL II.ii: Collections and Miscellaneous Mss. Acquired During th Second Half of the 17th Century. Nos Oxford: Clarendon Press, Ogilvy, Jack D.A. Books Known to the English, Cambridge [MA]: Mediaev, Academy of America, Rochais, Henri-Marie. "Le 'Liber de virtutibus et vitiis' d'alcuin'. Note pour l'etude de sources". Revue Mabillon, 41 (1951): "Apostilles a l'edition du 'Liber Scintillarum' de Defensor de Liguge". Revue Mabil (1983): Schreckenberg, Heinz. "Julian von Toledo". Biographisch-Bibliographische KirchenlexikOl IU. Ed. Friedrich Wilhelm Bautz and Traugott Bautz. Bautz: Hamm, 1992: Szarmach, Paul E. "Cotton Tiberius A. iii, Arts. 26 and 27". Words, Texts and Manuscript Studies in Anglo-Saxon Culture presented to Helmut Gneuss on the Occasion of h Sixty-Fifth Birthday. Ed. Michael Korhammer. Cambridge: Brewer, 1992: Verdonck, J. "Notes on Some Problematic Glosses in the 'Liber scintillarun Interlineation (MS. London, BM Royal 7 C. IV)". English Studies, 57 (1976): Vogue, A. de. "Sentences d'isidore et autres emprunts dans un lettre attribue a Cesail d'arles". Sacris Erudiri, 27 (1984): , Luitpold. "Alcuin on Virtues and Vices. A Manual for a Carolingian Harvard Theological Studies, 48 (1955):
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