FREDEGAR CHRONICLE PDF

Ruinart J. Migne , Patrologiae cursus completus. Series Latina, 71, Parisiis , col. Ruinart H.

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As a result, there are several theories about the authorship of this work: [3] The original point of view was that this Chronicle was written by one person, which was asserted without argument as late as Bruno Krusch, in his edition for the Monumenta Germaniae Historica , first proposed that this Chronicle was the creation of three authors, a theory later accepted by Theodor Mommsen , Wilhelm Levison , and Wallace-Hadrill.

In , S. In , Walter Goffart renewed the notion of a single author. Fredegar is usually presumed to have been a Burgundian from the region of Avenches because of his knowledge of the alternate name Wifflisburg for this locality, a name only then coming into usage. This is further confirmed by the access he had to the annals of many Burgundian churches.

He also had access to court documents and could apparently interview Lombard , Visigoth , and Slavic ambassadors. His awareness of events in the Byzantine world is also usually explained by the proximity of Burgundy to Byzantine Italy. Fredegar was alive around and, within the text, references to events as late as occur. Fredegar refers to his plans to treat those further but he did not continue the chronicle past Finally there is a more contemporary section.

This was initially the addition of a small set of local annals continuing Gregory to and then a subsequent original work down to It is often supposed that this part was written by a different person from the Fredegar who wrote the major portion of the chronicle beginning around For those two decades, the Chronicle is a near contemporary source for the events it describes.

The original chronicle is lost, but exists in an uncial copy made late in its century by a Burgundian monk named Lucerius. However, most of the chronicles are Austrasian copies made late in the eighth and early in the ninth centuries. Wallace-Hadrill based his translation upon the text of MS Paris The next published edition was Antiquae Lectiones by Canisius at Ingolstadt in London: MacMillan, Collins, Roger. Die Fredegar-Chroniken. Krusch, Bruno.

Vitae sanctorum generis regii. MGH SS rer. I, 2, II. Hannover: Wallace-Hadrill, J. Connecticut: Greenwood Press, The Barbarian West. London: Hutchinson, The Long-Haired Kings. Funding for USA. Congress, E-Government Act of Crowd sourced content that is contributed to World Heritage Encyclopedia is peer reviewed and edited by our editorial staff to ensure quality scholarly research articles.

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Chronicle of Fredegar

Starting from the middle, the source is, in fact, a chronicle. That is to say, it is a written account of important events in the order of their occurrence. Is Fredegar the author? There is a prologue of sorts, where the author addresses the reader, but he does not name himself. A German scholar named Krusch scoured Europe and found thirty different copies of the Chronicle, analyzed them, and put together a single version, with notes, explanations, etc. Wallace-Hedrill translated and published only the fourth book because the other three are derived and copied from sources that, he says, are otherwise available. Finally, most manuscripts of the chronicle end in other words, the fourth book ends in the year

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The Chronicle of Fredegar

Authorship[ edit ] None of the surviving manuscripts specify the name of the author. Wallace-Hadrill admits that "Fredegar" is a genuine, if unusual, Frankish name. As a result, there are several theories about the authorship: [6] The original view, which was stated without argument as late as , was that the Chronicle was written by a single person. In Bruno Krusch , in his edition for the Monumenta Germaniae Historica , proposed that the Chronicle was the creation of three authors, a theory later accepted by Theodor Mommsen , Wilhelm Levison , and Wallace-Hadrill. This assumption is supported by the fact that he had access to the annals of many Burgundian churches.

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There are also a few references to events up to Some copies of the manuscript contain an abridged version of the chronicle up to the date of , but include additional sections written under the Carolingian dynasty that end with the death of Pepin the Short in Authorship None of the surviving manuscripts specify the name of the author. Wallace-Hadrill admits that "Fredegar" is a genuine, if unusual, Frankish name. As a result, there are several theories about the authorship: [6] The original view, which was stated without argument as late as , was that the Chronicle was written by a single person. In Bruno Krusch , in his edition for the Monumenta Germaniae Historica , proposed that the Chronicle was the creation of three authors, a theory later accepted by Theodor Mommsen , Wilhelm Levison , and Wallace-Hadrill.

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